Wednesday, October 31, 2007

Happy Halloween!

Img_0528 Hope you all have a great night, tonight! We're really looking forward to having some friends over to play the "Zombies!!" boardgame while we take turns handing out candy.

The great thing about our neighborhood is that we don't get many trick-or-treaters, but we still buy plenty of candy "just in case". I'm looking forward to spending the rest of my week hyped-up on the "just in case" candy!

Tonight will also be our son's first Halloween. Not that he'll be aware of it. Although he'd make a very convincing "lobotomized mental patient", we've got a little Superman pouch with arms and a cape that we will be putting him in for our own amusement.

I'm also gearing up for another marathon weekend of playing "Descent" with my friend Mark in California. You can see more of Mark over at "Paeter's Brain" (link above) in the C-FOS movie. We try to get together about two or three times a year to have these Marathon boardgame weekends, skipping sleep and overdosing on crap food.

Lastly, if you want something gross and scary to remember the day by, go over to "Paeter's Brain" (again, link listed above, but okay here it is- http://paetersbrain.blogspot,com) and watch the video I just put up today. (You may want to read the warning first, however.)

So be safe (to avoid cars), be polite (to avoid egging) and be a FREAK on the one night that it's socially acceptable to do so!!

-Paeter Frandsen

Monday, October 29, 2007

In Search Of Truth, Acts 1

Acts, Chapter 1

This book was written by Luke, a doctor by trade and a close companion of the Apostle Paul. Although Luke was not himself an Apostle, he used reliable sources and eye-witness accounts to summarize the life of Jesus (in the Gospel of Luke) and to write the book of Acts. The early church (meaning the believers during the first 100-200 years after Christ's resurrection) required a book to be written or approved by an Apostle for it to be considered scripture. The Gospel of Luke and the book of Acts were both approved to fit this category by the early church.

Acts was written 33-40 years after Christ's resurrection. Luke was a non-Jew (Gentile) writing to a non-Jew named Theophilus. (He also wrote the Gospel of Luke to Theophilus.) It's believed that Theophilus was a Roman official or someone that Luke knew would be publishing or preserving his letters in some way.

So there's the groundwork. Now we'll take a look at what this first chapter tells us:

Jesus prepares them to receive the Holy Spirit. (John the Baptist said this would happen in Luke 3:16.) Jesus knew that these men would not be able to carry out his work without him. So first he promised them power from the Holy Spirit so that they would be equipped to share the truth with everyone on earth.

The intention of Jesus is not that his followers be only Jews, or Europeans or Americans. Christianity is not simply an American tradition. Jesus did so much more than start a new cultural religion. He revealed the truth about God and humanity and wants EVERYONE to understand it.

Verses 10-11 clearly indicate that when Jesus returns it will not be metaphorical or represented symbolically in some way. It will be a visible, physical, and local event.

We think of the word "church" as referring to a building, usually with pews and nice carpet. The word "church", (first used by Jesus in Matthew 16:18) comes from the word Ekklesia and means "the body or group of those who are called". Only in a secondary sense did it ever mean a specific local group of people. But still, the "church" is a "body", not a scattered number of people on isolated spiritual journeys. And it has always been that way, even since the very first church meeting recorded right here in Acts 1:14.

Pretty soon the number grew from a couple dozen to more than 100. And almost immediately this church began to organize. Peter makes the point that one, among the original "12", rejected Christ and so should be replaced. So they held a meeting to determine who would take the vacant position.

For many people being "spiritual" seems right, but they'd like to avoid "organized religion". But we can see as early as this chapter that there has to be some level of organization if we expect to be as effective as possible in carrying out what God is asking us to do. If we're going to care for the poor and teach truth to those who've never heard or understood it, we'll need to organize. If we're going to really move forward in our spiritual journey's, we'll need to be around other people that can help us learn, give us encouragement and provide us with opportunities to serve.

The Bible supports continued meetings of Christ's followers in Hebrews 10:25-

Let us not give up meeting together, as some are in the habit of doing, but let us encourage one another-and all the more as you see the Day approaching.

So the real problem isn't the fact of organization. The real problem is poor organization, or defective leadership. Unfortunately, these issues exist at some level in all churches and even more so when a church is organized based more on man-made ideas than biblical ideas. But rather than avoiding organized groups altogether, we should make an effort to find a group, or "church", that makes a real effort to teach straight from the Bible and gives priority to the things it prioritizes. The more a church is willing to trade in its man-made traditions for biblical truth, the more effective it will be in following Christ and serving others.

Next Week: The Holy Spirit changes everything for the growing church and we see a clear example of what today's churches should be about!

Coffee House Question:

What positive or negative images or memories come to mind when you think of the word "church"?

Thursday, October 25, 2007

Michael Bryce Junior!/Release Dates

Img_0573This week Paeter was excited to have Michael Bryce Junior chat it up with him in the Monitor Room. Michael played the role of "David" in "Spirit Blade" but was unable to continue the role of the mysterious boy in "Dark Ritual" because...well, he started growing into a man.

Look for Paeter's interview with Michael during the main feature of this weekend's podcast.

This week proved to be another slow week with paying gigs taking up more of Paeter's time. Still, he's nearly finished working on another heavily layered action scene. We keep saying that the scene we're currently working on is "one of the most complex and exciting in Dark Ritual". We've been saying it more often than we thought we would because we keep finding more ways to make this project a nail-biter!

Lastly, a word on "Release Dates". You may have noticed that the release date for "Dark Ritual" has changed from December 2007 to Spring 2008 on our main website. Since this is only our second project, we're still trying to get a sense for pacing and how long it takes to finish projects of the size we create. While announcing official release dates can be exciting and help build anticipation, we don't want to see an ounce of quality lost because of a rush to meet a deadline. You've seen enough of that in both movies and video games that are rushed to meet a studios deadline and better serve the "almighty dollar".

We've decided, at least for the forseeable future, to give only rough estimates for our release dates so that when our projects are REALLY ready, and meet the quality standards we demand of ourselves, you'll be able to experience them the way they've been envisioned with zero compromise.

Rest assured, we're not using this new policy as an excuse to slack off or waste time. We'll continue to keep you informed on the latest developments and progress for each project we're working on. When we've got a new product ready, you'll see it coming and be the first to know. We're working hard to bring you the absolute BEST in Christian Sci-fi and Fantasy! We think you'll appreciate the results.

Have a great weekend!

Wednesday, October 24, 2007

Paeter's Brain

Paeterpic I was hoping to have a link here for a video I'm trying to post over at "Paeter's Brain", but since I'm having trouble getting it to work and I need to post here today I thought I'd just remind everybody about my personal blog.

"Paeter's Brain" is the weblog that I post on three times a week on topics such as Movies, Comic Books, Video Games, Boardgames, TV Shows and whatever else is of interest to me.

I make a regular habit of posting reviews there from the perspective of a Christian geek. Everything I review is given a rating for Quality (how skillfully or artistically something was done or made) and Veracity (how likely you are to have meaningful, truth-oriented conversation with someone after watching, reading or taking part in the subject of the review).

Currently, I'm working on posting all the old horror/sci-fi/superhero movies I made with my friends in college, episodically in chronological order. It's really bad stuff. In fact, if I were using my own review system, they'd all get a 0 in both categories. But at least they give anyone interested a peek into my twisted mind and odd sense of humor. Or, in other words, a peek into "Paeter's Brain"!

If you haven't checked it out yet, just follow the link at the top of the page. Then be sure to stop by and leave me a comment!

See you there, if you dare! (ooh, that rhymed!)



(Hey, that's another one!)

Sunday, October 21, 2007

In Search Of Truth, John 21

The Gospel Of John, Chapter 21

The final chapter in this Gospel feels almost quiet in comparison to the events that have taken place in the previous few chapters. Jesus reveals himself to the disciples in a way that would have special meaning for Peter. The miraculous catch of fish he gave them was almost a reproduction of the miracle he displayed when he and Peter had first met. (Luke 5:1-11) Although, this time the strength of the net proved miraculous as well!

Peter, passionate as ever, jumped out into the water to reach Jesus first. A few moments later, we read a heart-wrenching conversation between Jesus and Peter. As a counterpart to Peter's three denials of Christ, Jesus asks Peter three times if he loves him. The first two times, Jesus uses the word "Agape" for love. This kind of love is the type that is willing to sacrifice and think of others before itself. The third time Jesus uses the word "Phileo" for love, referring to a close friendship built upon affection and common interests. Each time Peter answers, Jesus tells him how to carry that love out. Jesus makes it clear to Peter here that loving God is not simply about passionate speeches or deep feelings. Loving God is carried out through our actions and the way we prioritize our lives.

His call is for Peter to take care of Christians, teaching them and loving them. In the same way, if we really do love Jesus, we should want to help others understand more about who Jesus is. We should do what we can to make sure that the Christians around us are cared for, loved and are genuinely learning and growing in their desire to know and follow God with their lives.

Like Peter, we can look at the task of following Jesus and say, "Well what about that guy? Does that Christian have it as tough as I do? Are you asking as much of him?" Peter had this attitude when he asked Jesus about John, and how he would die. But Jesus deflected this attitude and brought Peter back into focus. "If I want him to remain alive until I return, what is that to you? You follow me."

When following Christ, it can be very tempting to compare our spiritual walk with others and be content to journey only as far (or just a bit farther in our own estimation) as those we know. But we're not being called to be "as good as the next guy". Our eyes are to be locked only on Jesus and what he's asking us to do through the Bible.

If we're using the Bible, and not some constantly shifting social standard, as the guide for our lives, we'll be on a journey that never ends and that constantly brings us closer to the perfected final product God wants us to be. Being "content" where we are spiritually breeds impotent stagnancy, but a journey that's always questioning, always learning and always growing will bring about a life of true meaning and fulfillment!

That's the journey we're committed to and we hope you'll stay onboard as we keep things going in the book of Acts!

We'll see how these insecure, inept disciples became powerful and heroic followers of God. How did "the church" get started and what can we learn from it that will make our churches today less stuck in a "religious" box and more focused on what's important? Who is this "Apostle Paul" guy and why did he write so much of the "New Testament"? What kind of misconceptions about Jesus and his message did these disciples-turned-apostles have to face?

The book is called "Acts" for a reason, since the action never seems to stop! Come search for truth with us as we start this new part of our journey next week!

Coffee House Question: How would you describe someone that really seems to love God?

Thursday, October 18, 2007

18 Seconds Of Awesome!!

SonarAfter the monotony of cutting and pasting dialogue for two days, Paeter spent Thursday afternoon working on a sequence no longer than 18 seconds, but so layered with action and sound effects that it proved to be one of the most complex sequences yet!

Although we won't spill the beans on what exactly is happening, we'll say that alot of very nice people are being hurt very bad by someone very good at what they do.

"Dark Ritual" is proving to be more brutal in its action sequences and this is one that may have you wincing a few times while your ears try to keep up with the action!

Have a great weekend and don't forget to join us at the podcast! (

Wednesday, October 17, 2007

Sometimes Boring Is GOOD!

Img_0524Not much to report on yet. Yesterday I took advantage of a subbing gig. And Monday I was completely drained of all creative energy.

For a few minutes at the beginning of the day I stared at my screen and couldn't think of a thing to do that didn't require creative energy. I could ALWAYS do marketing and work on X-tras for the blogs, podcast and website, but I'd already done a good amount of that the week before and I felt behind on my work for "Dark Ritual".

Then it hit me. I had all these files of lines for peripheral roles and extras that I needed to sift through and decide who I would use for which lines. Cut, paste, evaluate, repeat. Oh, the beautiful monotony of it all! It was just what I needed to be mindlessly productive and keep things moving forward for "Dark Ritual". In fact, I might still be in the mood for some more. See ya!

-Paeter Frandsen

Monday, October 15, 2007

In Search Of Truth, John 20

The Gospel Of John, Chapter 20

Today we arrive at the most important event in human history. We've commented on how the crucifixion of Jesus is central to the Christian faith, but if Jesus did not come back to life, he was not God as he claimed to be. And if he is not God, then the life he sacrificed isn't worth any more than another person's. And if it has no greater worth, then it could not have paid for our sins and made it possible for us to have a peaceful relationship with God forever. (1 Corinthians 15:14-19) The resurrection proves the identity of Jesus and it is the reason we can believe that our sins really can be forgiven and God can still be absolutely just.

The "disciple whom Jesus loved" is revealed (by comparison to other Gospels) to be John, the author of this Gospel. The Greek word used here for "loved" is Phileo, and means (in its root): "To have common interests with". It has been suggested by secular sources that Jesus and John may have had some form of homosexual relationship. However, a look at the original language makes it clear that their connection was one of close friendship.

It's not clear why Jesus was not immediately recognized by those who knew him. There are at least a couple different theories:

1. Jesus still had the scar tissue from his torture and crucifixion and it was significant enough to change his appearance.

2. His resurrected body was perfected, aside from the scars in his hands, feet and sides that he kept. In his perfected form he looked different. (For more on the changes of Christ's resurrected body and the future resurrected bodies of his followers, see 1 Corinthians 15:20-21 and 35-55.)

When Jesus tells Mary to stop clinging to him in verse 17, he's not being rude, but indicating that his work isn't finished. Soon after, he met with the other disciples and "breathed" on them. This seems to echo the creation account, where God breathed life into Adam. But this time, Jesus was giving them the Holy Spirit, which they would apparantly receive more completely in Acts chapter 2.

We should pause and look at verse 23. Although Jesus says that those the disciples forgive will be forgiven, he does NOT say that they will be forgiven as a result of the disciples forgiveness. The more literal "New American Standard Bible" reads: If you forgive the sins of any, their sins have been forgiven them. The ability and right to forgive or condemn is still God's alone.

Before this day, these men were merely disciples, which means "learners". Today they began their journey as Apostles, a word that means both disciple and representative. Verse 23 indicates that with the unique guidance of the Holy Spirit they would have greater ability to discern truth. (An example of this is found in Acts 5:1-11.)

Jesus' words to Thomas are very meaningful today. "You believe because you have seen me. Blessed are those who haven't seen me and believe anyway." (v.29) Consider listing your doubts regarding the truth of the Bible. Then look at that list and ask yourself if you really would believe if those issues could be resolved logically in your mind. Would you be ready to trust in and follow the Jesus of the Bible? Or would you find some other explanation that would require no change or sacrifice in your life?

Having doubts and asking questions can be very good if our aim is to discover the truth. But if the true motivation for our doubts is to avoid a reality that will bring discomfort or change, we'll never find the real answers to life's questions.

The offer of "life" through Christ that John makes (v.30-31) refers not simply to physical life. The word for life here, Zoe, refers to the quality of life that is the highest and best possible. John isn't suggesting that a person that trusts in Jesus will skip around smelling roses every day. John is saying here that his account of Jesus' life and ministry was written to convince readers to trust in Jesus so that they can have a genuinely purposeful life right now and the ultimate realization of their existence in eternity with God.

Coffee House Question:
What do you think is the difference between "Faith" and "Blind Faith"?

Next week we conclude our look at The Gospel Of John and reveal the next book of the Bible we will examine together!

Don't miss out!

Friday, October 12, 2007

He's Leading Me

Img_0541This week Paeter finished the rough mix on another song and from here will either be picking up scenes again, or tackling another song. (Wherever the creative winds take him!)

The song completed this week uses the working title of "He's Leading Me" and is based on the classic hymn of similar name.

Michael Tully, as Raan, lends his vocal talents to the haunting melody(now in a dark minor key), while the track settles into an Eastern flavored groove.

This song has been something of a stylistic experiment and will continue to evolve as we get closer to our target release date in the first half of this coming Spring.

If you haven't checked out the new free downloads on our media page, don't forget to jump over to and enjoy something different in your i-pod this weekend!

Wednesday, October 10, 2007

Updates! Updates!

Img_0529First off, my apologies for not updating the website content more often. I'm still trying to find the right balance between working on current projects and supporting our currently available project.

I decided to spend my entire day yesterday working on the website, changing and adding a few things.

First, be sure and let all of your friends know that it's easier than ever to join the Spirit Blade experience! We've dropped the cost of the CD set from $15.00 to $11.99 (that includes taxes and shipping is still FREE!), and the digital download has gone from $10.00 to $7.99!

I've also rotated in some new material to the Media page that you can download for free! Part TWO of my "Spirit Blade Commentary" is now available, along with our first EVER interview with Randy Hesson, the voice of Vincent Craft!

If you missed the first part of my commentary, I've added it to the download section as well, along with the interview I had with Sean Anthony Roberts of "Dark Ritual". If you missed the podcast where we sat and talked about his character in "Dark Ritual", you'll want to check out this great interview.

And although it's been there for awhile, if you've never checked out my two-part interview with Michael Tully, the voice of Raan Galvaanik, you don't know what you're missing!

You can check out all these free downloads by going to the "Media" page at, or just jump there right now at : !

Catcha later!

-Paeter Frandsen

Monday, October 8, 2007

Is Superman A Christian?

I saw an interesting photo-shopped version of a well-known painting of Jesus, where the photo-shopper inserted Superman into the picture so that Jesus was hugging him and welcoming him to heaven. So, is Superman a believer in Christ?

Well, let's start out by saying this is a pretty dumb question. Superman is obviously fictional. Jesus didn't die to pay for Superman's sins. Jesus doesn't love Superman either. Superman is fictional.

But through the years, even in the hands of various writers, Clark Kent was clearly raised in a "Christian" environment. (For one example you can read the trade paperback "A Superman For All Seasons".) And although the issue number doesn't come to mind, I distinctly remember Martha Kent commenting that she and Jonathan had raised Clark using the Bible as a moral center-point.

But more than any of that, I'll tell you what I liked about that picture. We think of Superman as being the ultimate representation of ourselves. Morally upright, self-sacrificing and most of all... powerful. An invincible man that can level mountains. And while this alteration of another painting may have been done as a joke, I look at it and as a hugely geeky Christian think, "If Superman WERE a real person, even HE would be relieved to be supported and welcomed by the INFINITELY powerful and loving arms of Jesus." No matter how strong anyone may be, in the end we ALL need Jesus.

In Search Of Truth, John 19, Part 2

The Gospel Of John, Chapter 19- Part 2

Picking up again at verse 23, we witness the first of several prophecies regarding the Messiah being fulfilled. The scripture mentioned here as being "fulfilled" comes from Psalm 22. Like several psalms, #22 was considered by the Jewish people to apply both to king David, its author, and the future messianic king.

We see evidence of this understanding of psalm 22 in the Bible itself, in the book of Hebrews. The author of Hebrews is writing to Jewish Christians who are considering a return to Judaism, but psalm 22 is quoted along with two verses from a messianic portion of "Isaiah", representing the words of Jesus. Since the author of Hebrews used these Old Testament verses as part of an argument to a Jewish audience, it seems clear that the Jewish culture of the day, whether they believed Jesus was the Messiah or not, understood the 22nd psalm to refer to the Messiah. (If they did NOT view psalm 22 as messianic, it would seem to be a pretty lame and meaningless point made from an otherwise intelligent and well-versed author.)

The fulfillment of scripture regarding the messiah's thirst and the vinegar/sour wine in his suffering comes from Psalm 22:15 and Psalm 69:21. (Psalm 69 was indicated to be a messianic prophecy during this time period in John 2:17)

Just before his death, Jesus utters words now famous: "It is finished!"

The Greek word used here for "finished" means not only that something has been "done" or "completed", but that it has been done perfectly in fulfillment of Scripture or the plan of God. Jesus knew, in this moment, that he had just completed perfect payment for the sins of humanity. For all who did and would ever choose to trust in him, Jesus made perfect payment for sins in the past, present and future.

Then, as John observes in his acount of this event, Jesus willingly, still in full control of his situation, "gave up" his spirit and entered into death.

John is also careful to state that when Jesus was stabbed with the spear by the Roman soldier, both blood and water came out. He emphasizes the truth of this, but why? The reason is that if both blood and a watery substance came out when Jesus was stabbed in the side, this would indicate that the pericardium (the sac surround the heart) had been ruptured, along with the heart itself. John wanted to make the point clear that Jesus was most certainly dead. No one lives through a wound like this.

The significance of not a bone being broken (v. 33,36) comes from Exodus 12:46, where the passover lamb sacrificed should not have any of its bones broken during the process. The fact that none of Jesus' bones were broken draws further comparison to his place as the new and ultimate "passover lamb". The reference to looking "on him whom they pierced" comes from a messianic prophecy in Zechariah 12:10.

And here's one more. This one's a freebee, since John doesn't actually point this one out, but it's another one we think is cool:

In Isaiah 53:9 (this chapter in Isaiah being another clearly messianic prophecy) it's said that the messiah's "grave was assigned to be with wicked men, yet with a rich man in his death..." Though Joseph of Arimathea is mentioned here in John, the interesting details are spelled out in Matthew 27:57-60. Here, Joseph is referred to as a "rich man" and the passage also specifies that the nearby tomb Jesus was placed in belonged to Joseph.

Centuries after these words were written down, those living in the time Jesus watched them come to life and be fulfilled in one man.

What's even more exciting is that this small handful of prophecy fulfillment is just the tip of the iceberg! For more on this mind-blowing topic, we'd recommend the book "Evidence That Demands A Verdict", by Josh McDowell. A great resource that gives detailed references for all of it's biblical, archaeological and historical findings. (There are many more out there as well, but this one's a good place to start.)

Here's a link to find it at Amazon:

Coffee House Question:

If you could be given knowledge of one event in the future, what would you want to know?

Next week: After at least 36 hours of death, Jesus demonstrates his identity in a way that will transform the lives of everyone that knew him.

Friday, October 5, 2007

Doom: The Boardgame (Review)

Last night I started feeling an itch to play "Doom: The Board Game" again. If you haven't played this game, but enjoy "questing" boardgames, then you might really like it. Fantasy Flight Games released this gem about two years before "Descent" and used the same game mechanics, although in an unpolished form.

One player controls all the aliens that appear on the board and one or more other players control individual marines. The game story is set on the planet Mars, where scientists have been studying a dimensional doorway they've discovered. But, as these things typically do, everything goes wrong. The dimensional rift is opened and evil creatures invade our dimension, killing everything they see. Like all Fantasy Flight games, the board pieces, tiles, tokens, and figures are wonderfully detailed and help create the atmosphere of dark action and alien horror intended for players to enjoy.

At a game convention I attended over a year ago, I overheard someone refer to this game as "broken". I'd been playing the game for at least a year and knew a little of what he was referring to first-hand.

The question of "balance" in games like these seems to come up often, I think, because everyone has a different idea of what makes a "balanced" game. Personally, I enjoy playing the bad guy with the game weighted somewhat in the good guy's favor. It feels like GMing and there's no pressure for me to compete with anyone. But many like a perfectly even chance to win no matter what role they play in a "questing" game.

The game makes an effort to self-balance by changing the number of monsters that appear depending on how many marines are in each game.

Since I've only played this game with one other player, I can't speak to the balance of the game with multiple marines in play. But I can say that I've removed a couple skill cards that, when used in a one-player game, make it ridiculously easy for the marine to win. (Primary example being the "Recon" card, which allows marines to move through enemy figures and obstacles. If you don't have to help anyone else traveling with you, this card allows you to simply "run" through the entire mission with little to no combat. Not a fun way to play.)

Fantasy Flight Games released an expansion pack for the game that fixes a few of the balance issues and gives some optional rules to help you adjust the balance to suit your playing style. The great thing here is that the new expansion set rules are available to download for free in PDF form at the FFG website. So if you have the basic game and don't want to buy the expansion pack, you can still get the rule "fixes" for free at the website.

Although it seems clear that FFG worked all the bugs out when they modified the same mechanics of this game for use in "Descent", this game is still a lot of fun to play and scratches the "sci-fi/action" itch that this typically fantasy themed type of board game normally doesn't.

In terms of Relevance, this game is way off the mark theologically, depending on how you look at it. The creatures you are fighting come from another dimension that feels like the traditional description of "Hell". Some of the monsters also bear a resemblance to folklore renditions of demons. Of course, tradition and folklore, even CHRISTIAN tradition and folklore, often leave the Bible out of the loop when it comes to demons and hell. We have no reason to believe that demons look anything like the creatures in this game. Additionally, the creatures are all said to be from another dimension and the hellish theme seems to represent a "shorthand" description that the characters in the game developed to describe creatures and things far outside the norm.

So if the Hell theme is troublesome to you, it need not be. After all, if these were real demons, a shotgun wouldn't do much, would it? Secondly, playing this game may open up opportunities to discuss the true nature of the spiritual world as described in the Bible.

If you see a copy for a price you're willing to pay, I'd recommend picking it up. Most of its flaws are fixable with a little extra time on your part, and your gamer buddies will dig the action and atmosphere that this game delivers.

Quality: 8.5/10
Relevance: 7.0/10

"Dark Ritual" Preview!

Img_05185The week has been a good one. Scene 9 is finally complete and will be previewed on our podcast this weekend, so be sure that you don't miss it! It's one of the more complicated and intense sequences from "Dark Ritual" and we think everyone will really enjoy it.

After finishing scene 9, Paeter picked up work on one of the songs again, instead of moving immediately into work on the next scene.

Although we're not ready to give an accurate release date for "Dark Ritual", we expect to release it sometime in the second half of January or the first half of February. A digital release will come first and based on our funds and demand, a physical CD release will follow.

That's the latest! Have a great weekend!

Wednesday, October 3, 2007

The "cuRRent Podcast"

Img_0589Hey Folks!

Last week I stopped by Red Mountain Community Church to be a guest on the "cuRRent Podcast". We talked about the new shows premiering this fall, Milton Bradley and Chuck Norris.

I had a great time and they were kind enough to play one of our promos.

You can check out the podcast episode by jumping onto i-tunes and searching for the "cuRRent Podcast" or by visiting .