Here’s a look at all the great new content coming soon to Valorous TV.
Faith In The White House
This program explores what other Presidents have had to say about faith and how, or if it has been woven in to the fabric of the Nation. Was George W. Bush the first major political figure willing to admit he was firmly fixed in the principles of Christianity? Our review of history would seem to suggest exactly the opposite.
Breaking The Da Vinci Code
This program examines these questions and more through interviews with book authors and experts in archeology, theology, art history, philosophy and science. Learn about ancient Christian teachings while pointing out errors in the Da Vinci Code. This program will satisfy your curiosity, engage your imagination, and provide insight into historical and religious issues. Extra Bonus Features include a thorough analysis of da Vinci’s The Last Supper painting.
The Last Call To Normandy
Living History at its best. We must never forget the lessons learned on D-Day, June 6, 1944. On that fatal day the cost of freedom was born out. We must always remember the thousands who sacrificed life and limb to free Europe en-route to defeating the Nazis and eliminating the scourge of Fascism from the planet. For the 75th Anniversary of this momentous occasion, celebrated producer Ted Fitzgerald was there to film celebrations, reenactments, heroics and testimonials of those that lived through it and survived. This D-Day Anniversary special is part of Ted Fitzgerald’s Living History series of WW2 military campaigns.
Love & Support
A comic story of love bordering on insanity. Martin Lewis’s girlfriend just dumped him. His life is going nowhere, fast. Until he joins a support group for lonely hearts and meets Russell, a goofy but likable guy with a girlfriend problem of his own. Martin agrees to help Russell win back his lost love and through a series of outlandish misadventures travels a winding path towards self-discovery.
American film noir directed by Edgar G. Ulmer starring Tom Neal and Ann Savage. It was adapted by Martin Goldsmith and Martin Mooney (uncredited) from Goldsmith’s 1939 novel of the same name, and released by the Producers Releasing Corporation, one of the so-called Poverty Row film studios in mid-20th-century Hollywood. Piano player Al Roberts (Neal) is drinking coffee at a roadside diner in Reno, hitchhiking east from California, when a fellow patron plays a song on the jukebox that reminds him of his former life in New York City. He remembers a time when he was bitter about squandering his musical talent working in a cheap nightclub. After his girlfriend Sue Harvey (Claudia Drake), the nightclub vocalist, leaves to seek fame in Hollywood, he sinks into depression. After some anguish, he decides to go to California and marry her; with little money, though, he is forced to hitchhike his way across the country. In 1992, Detour was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being “culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant”.