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What's in the Bible? #3: Wanderin' In the Desert, DVD
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In What's In the Bible? #3: Wanderin' in the Desert, Buck Denver and his cast of friends take us through the next three books of the Bible--Leviticus, Numbers, and Deuteronomy--helping kids understand how these books fit in with Genesis and Exodus to make up the Pentateuch and to set the stage for the trials and victories of God's people. This DVD answers the questions, Don't Trim Your Beard? and What is a "Pentateuch"? Includes bonus short: The Robot & the Rabbit which helps to teach about gentleness. Closed captions. Approx. 60 minutes.
Buck Denver Presents . . . What's in the Bible? The Songs!Jellyfish Labs / Compact disc$3.99 Retail:4 Stars Out Of 5 2 Reviews
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n3 Stars Out Of 5What's in the Bible? #3: Wanderin' In the Desert, DVDJanuary 20, 2016nQuality: 4Value: 3Meets Expectations: 2I only watched part of this DVD, and I was very disappointed that the term "holy mackerel" was used. Only God is holy, and it grieves me when I hear people, especially those who claim to be followers of Christ, using words like this. I also fear people, Christians and non-Christians, will think it is o.k. to use these words when used in contexts like this.
I purchased this set as a gift and was a bit concerned that there might be language used that I consider offensive, like this one and other expressions that take the name of the Lord in vain (gee, gosh, golly, etc.). I have not watched any of the other DVDs in this set so I don't know if there is any language that is offensive or not.
I also wasn't keen on the music and appearance of the singers.
I was expecting this to be like the veggie tales - vegetables doing the talking and acting.
Jh5 Stars Out Of 5Engaging, well-designed, information, entertainingMarch 9, 2015JhQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5This series _What's In the Bible? with Buck Denver_ is by far, Phil Vischer's best work to date (and we all know he does fabulous work!) As instructional designers and former teachers, my husband and I are extremely impressed by the instructional design aspect of this series. We have even learned some things because of how well the information is presented! There are a variety of characters and different vignettes so the show goes quickly and keeps the attention of the audience. The characters are endearing and funny but do actually teach important information that even someone in seminary will have to know! My favorite character (as a former history teacher) is the pirate who teaches church history. Sounds crazy but he breaks it down with such great visuals that he cleared up some confusion I always had to look up before I taught because I would transpose dates by accident. The visuals make it so searing to memory that the information has finally stuck in my mind now! The best part of this series is its accuracy and ecumenical nature. It is spot on with traditional, fundamental views of the Bible and Church teachings. I highly recommend it for families who want clean, wholesome yet educational entertainment. This series is also on Right Now Media if you want to try one out first before you buy it. Well-worth the investment! I would go so far to say it can even be used in Children's Church or Sunday School because it is that good! For those reviewers who complain it is "compromising" by mentioning that various denominations/Christians view things differently, you need to watch every TV show your child watches, not just this series, because everything in media will challenge your beliefs. If you are not vigilant and teaching the Word to your child and how to have discernment, then that is the failure you are setting your child up for in the future. I believe this series balances the differences among denominations well without compromising the Truth that is in the Bible about what is clearly wrong and clearly right. There is enough division among the Church today. Don't add to it. This series delicately balances the differences and brings us together with the Truth of God's Word. Don't shy away from this series if you are afraid. WATCH it WITH your child and if you do differ on a point, you can use it as a teaching tool for discernment (which if you had actually WATCHED the entire show with your child, I don't think you would have come to that conclusion). It is a great series and I highly recommend it. I am deeply fundamental in my beliefs and I approve of it.
Joe5 Stars Out Of 5Must see for all!November 7, 2014JoeQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5The DVD is both entertaining and informative. Once again I was surprised by the content in the third "What's in the Bible?" DVD. I learned things that I've never heard from the pulpit, in Sunday school and in college and I have a masters. It went beyond my expectations! I'm looking forward to the next DVD!
Ellen5 Stars Out Of 5Phil Vischer Just Made Leviticus InterestingSeptember 3, 2014EllenQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5One word that occurs to me about this DVD is generous. No one would have complained if the first five books of the Bible werent summed up by seven puppets singing on an animated river boat, or if Vischer had saved himself and others some effort by not including The Robot & the Rabbit (involving Buck Denver, a real pretend newsman, and Popsicle Stick Theatre with Chester Whigget telling a story that involves popcorn and an ant farm) as a Bonus Feature. Im glad he put them in.
This Volume #3 Wanderin in the Desert is packed full of interesting, excellent thought and full of teachings set like little gems into catchy and clever little tunes. Vischer is the one who came up with VeggieTales Silly Songs, and the magic of his nice little songs and the brilliant editing in his new series here prevents these episodes from getting old. Colorful, wise and imaginative.
Two 25-minute episodes ask and answer questions. Other Bonus Features include Our Miraculous Universe, The Pentateuch Sing-Along, Michaels Deleted Scene (which Michael protests, saying he will not participate in this travesty) and Show Outtakes.
The following includes some details to give prospective buyers an idea of the richness in this series.
What does the word holy mean? How does this relate to mashed potatoes? Why did they call this book Leviticus? The new Stage Manager wants a song about Leviticus, so the fabulous Bentley Brothers sing Rulesyou got rules .
Ian, one of two safari-gear wearing British brothers, asks about rules in Leviticus. Some make sense, but others sort go off the deep end about things like beard-trimming, and being allowed to eat bugs that swarm in the air, but not being allowed to ear bugs who swarm on the ground.
So whats with all these wacky rules and why dont we follow them today? is answered in Big Questions with Buck Denver as Sunday School Lady explains ritual holiness and ethical holiness, and their purposes and differences, while using a football team as an example, so viewers learn which rules were for that physical kingdom under the old promise, and which are for all of us.
Marcy the tiny stage manager says we need a song about ritual and ethical rules. The puppets wonder how to do this, but Chuck Waggin explains that a country song can be made about anything, then proves it with his song that begins Dont eat bacon, dont eat ants, use just one fabric for your pants .
Brilliant: Where else can you find a blue cowboy puppet singing about ritual and ethical rules of Leviticus, rhyming ethical with breathical, and rhyming you can still be holy with Bacon ravioli?
Next is the question, Are the stories of Moses make-believe? Vischer and his puppets explain.
Starts with the puppets singing the theme song from their animated spaceships, as each episode does.
Having finished Leviticus, they turn to the books of Numbers and Deuteronomy to ask and answer, What is a Pentateuch? Why would they name a book Numbers? Why were they stuck in the desert?
Pastor Paul and other puppets explain.
Were told about the twelve spies and why God put them on a forty-year time out. Moses gives a speech that becomes the book of Deuteronomy.
The Bentley Brothers sing their song starting I suppose you know of Moses done to marvelous little Popsicle puppets (some of which have goofy-looking teeth). Brilliant.
Rhett McLaughlin (grey tuxedo) and Lincoln Neal (green tux) write engaging songs and their expressive faces add enormous value. They wear Beatnik wigs that look as if small animals have nested on their heads. (They are friends from childhood. They aren't in every volume of "What's in the Bible," but they are great whenever they are). Their songs give marvelous good-spirited fun, and valuable explanations at the same time.
Next covered is the meaning of Deuteronomy (many adult Sunday school classed could learn from these), and then Moses dies outside the Promised Land.
Chuck Waggin asks about the Bibles severe punishment for breaking the rules. Ian wonders about the same thing. Why is death the penalty for cursing your mum or dad?
The questions, Why are the punishments in the Old Testament so severe? And are they still true today? are answered in Tricky Bits with Phil.
Phil and Sunday School Lady explain Gods holiness, and Gods rescue plan.
God isnt Santa Claus. Vischer and his puppets explain Gods power and whether those punishment are for us under the new covenant.
Marcy wants a big finish songon a riverboat, so seven puppets sing on an animated riverboat: I like the Bibleits not a fluke that it all starts out with the Pentateuch .
Bravo! Wonderful! Just what we needed, Marcy says following the Pentateuch showboat tune.
I agree. Thats true of the entire Whats in the Bible series: Bravo! Wonderful! Just what we needed.
I began getting this series from the library, but its such a remarkable and valuable group of DVDs, I bought the entire series and plan to review them all.
KatinaAustraliaAge: 25-34Gender: female4 Stars Out Of 5Educational whilst funny!October 6, 2013KatinaAustraliaAge: 25-34Gender: femaleQuality: 4Value: 5Meets Expectations: 2Created and narrated by VeggieTales creator Phil Vischer.
Uses funny Muppet like characters to help explain the bible to kids.
Having viewed only volume 3. of the series they discussed the Pentateuch, the rules of Leviticus, Numbers and Deuteronomy.
Recommended by Max Lucado.
Some of the characters may not be to everybody's liking (mine included) but seem harmless enough including a pirate, a cowboy, a scientist two explorers, a priest, black preacher,an elderly sunday school teacher and Buck Denver -a journalist.
It explored the reason why some people today don't believe the Bible which I found to be very good
Some of the songs are sung by two oddly Amish looking young guys but my son found them to be quite comical and educational.
"Holy Mackerel" was used as a joke which I wouldn't want my son repeating but I was happy to explain to him that WE (in our family) don't say say that and he was seemingly happy with that.
Some of it went over my almost 6-year-old's head but he loved it all the same and thought the characters were funny and it has expanded his vocabulary.
All in all the bits I didn't like about it, (including a reference to a magical robot in the special features) were outweighed by the good stuff provided I provide disclaimers to my child about such things.
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