Christian art portrays the tomb on Easter morn as being guarded by just two Roman guards, leading both Christians and non-Christians to give credence to an explanation that was roundly dismissed at the time: the guards simply fell asleep. In this series of essays, Christian apologist Anthony Horvath shows how artist's portrayals are not only inaccurate, but undermine what they seek to honor.
How did America become a place where those with Down syndrome and spina bifida are aborted in huge numbers? How can it tolerate aborting a child just because it is a girl or killing a twin in the womb so that only one child is born alive? Why are Americans being reduced to numbers and Quality Adjusted Life Years, poised to ration care if you are too old or infirm? This is the culture of death.
Are there laws that govern anarchy? Isn't that a contradiction in terms? It is, but it is Horvath's premise that intellectual anarchy is unhindered by such trivialities, with consequences that are far reaching and profoundly dangerous.
What sounds like the beginning of a very bad joke is actually the title of a collection of short stories by author Anthony Horvath. Richard Dawkins, Antony Flew, Mother Teresa- and new in 2012, the author himself, Anthony Horvath- come face to face with their Maker, and speak their minds.
A great deal of commentary has concerned itself with the abandonment of Jesus, by God, on the cross, inspired by Jesus' cry, "My God, my God, why have you forsaken me?" In point of fact, Jesus was handing out a Bible reference for his persecutors- and followers- to look into, because as it happens these are the first words of Psalm 22.
More than half of all children diagnosed in the womb with a birth defect in America are aborted. Anthony Horvath and his wife were told that their daughter had spina bifida and were immediately told that they could abort it. This is the story of that emotional week and the reasons why they chose life... and why you should, too.
The release of Philip Pullman's "The Golden Compass" as a movie prompted new scrutiny of the messages embedded in his "His Dark Materials" series. In this collection of essays, Christian apologist Anthony Horvath affirms the existence of an anti-Christian agenda in the books, but argues that the charges commonly raised are harmless since they are easily spotted. The real 'harm' lies elsewhere.