It’s hard to know where to start when it comes to the Christian religion.
There’s the religious beliefs, like the belief in the Trinity of God, the idea that God created us in His own image.
Then there’s the literal and metaphorical, like a crucifix and an altar, a crucifix in your home and an altarpiece in your office.
But it’s a pretty narrow focus.
In the world of film, where most Christian films are about people who are Christian and don’t believe in the literal incarnation of Jesus, there’s a wide array of films and shows that focus on people who believe differently.
There are some pretty mainstream Christian films, but there’s also some dark ones that are also well-researched and well-made.
We sat down with Christian film and TV critic and blogger Agatha Christie to talk about the differences between a religious person and a nonreligious person.
Christie is a prolific writer and producer and has been a Christian since she was in middle school.
She started her career at Fox when she was 21, writing, directing and starring in the hit series “It’s a Mad, Mad, Crazy, Mad World” (1983).
She also had a role in the cult film “The Return of the Jackal,” about the return of an ancient evil demon to life, which she also wrote and directed.
In the 1990s, she worked on such movies as “The Exorcist” (1998), “The Shining” (1980), “Lincoln” (1962), “Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind” (1992), “Hercules” (1995) and “The Last Temptation of Christ” (2008).
She was also a co-producer on “The Matrix” (1999), a series about a dystopian cyberpunk future.
Christie has been writing books for decades and has also written two books about the afterlife: “The End of the Beginning” (2005) and a book on the afterlife, titled “The Beginning of the End” (2012).
Christie also wrote “The Book of the Dead,” which tells the story of the biblical story of Cain and Abel, who both fell into the Garden of Eden, but who both became good by being saved by a resurrected Jesus.
Christy also writes for HBO’s “True Blood,” and she has written for a variety of TV shows, including “The Good Wife,” “The X-Files,” “Law & Order: SVU” and “Star Trek.”
Christie said that her love for the Bible stems from her family background.
“My dad was a priest and my mom was a pastor, so I grew up in the Catholic Church,” she told EW.
“I think it’s just an amazing part of my identity that I was raised Catholic.”
Christies parents, her mother, and her uncle are all Catholics, and she grew up reading and studying the Bible.
She said she was inspired to become a Christian when she saw a Bible in her mom’s purse that was in the shape of a crucifix.
“It was a really touching moment because I had never seen it before,” she said.
“The Bible has been the center of my life and it’s been an inspiration,” she added.
“There’s a huge, enormous variety of people who say the same thing about it.”
Christy says that while she doesn’t believe that Jesus ever existed, she does believe that God’s people existed.
“I do believe that my God exists,” she explained.
“But I don’t think that he was born in a cave in Egypt.”
Christian movies are about the people who have become Christian, she said, but they’re also about the religious people who don’t.
“When you see Christian movies, you’re seeing the same people, the same traditions, but I think they’re doing it in a very different way,” Christie said.
“They’re not just saying, ‘Look at me, I’m Christian, and I want to be a Christian.’
They’re saying, look, I’ve been saved, I know I’m saved, and Jesus saved me.”
Christine also said that the majority of Christian movies focus on the “true believer,” a term used to describe people who actually believe in God and believe that their actions matter.
“People are often looking for something more, something that is more personal, more personal in nature,” she says.
“If you look at the vast majority of the Christian films I’ve seen, they don’t have a very specific set of values or beliefs.
They’re about people that have been in their lives and made their choices based on what’s best for them.
I think that that’s very different.”
In addition to writing about the faith, Christie also writes a column for Entertainment Weekly called “What’s the Difference Between a Christian, a Jew and a Muslim?” It covers