When Wendy takes a position as a secretary at a small landscaping company, she quickly discovers that it’s no ordinary job. She finds herself strangely inspired by her new employer (John Noble) after he tells her a story about a letter penned by his dying father. So when Wendy discovers that previous secretaries have tampered with the original letter, she takes it upon herself to make it right. She soon finds herself descending deeper and deeper into John’s world of beauty and darkness.
“Writer/Director Matthew Griffin is a long-time student of philosophy, literature, and Christian theology. He began writing for the screen as an outlet to illuminate truth through classic story-telling devices. In A Tablet of Overcomingyou will see Matthew’s Christian worldview under-girding and seeping down into the characters and events. But there is no overt presentation of the gospel or the doctrines of Christianity anywhere in the movie. It is not Matthew’s intention to convert viewers with his creative work. On the other hand, Matthew also rejects the idea of art as self-expression. In his view allusion, metaphor, and symbolism are the conduits of true revelation. Any personal unburdening is a result of, rather than the goal of, creation in the story-telling arts.”
(This is not really a “Christian” film, there is no direct mention of God.)
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