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The planned screening of The Da Vinci Code in Egypt has been met with strong opposition from church leaders. Arguing that “forbidden fruit is sweet,” Hānī Labīb believes that the ban on the movie will encourage more people to see the movie.
When first published, the “DaVinci Code” was banned from many Arab nations, including Egypt and Lebanon. The film version is now also being banned in many nations, but it will play in Bahrain, Qatar, Kuwait and the UAE. There is a fear, however, that the censoring of the film may serve to increase...
The Islamic-Christian Institution in Jordan has recently issued a statement in which it condemned The Da Vinci Code, saying the movie is a direct assault on Christ which hurts the religious sentiments of both Muslims and Christians.
Discussions within the Christian church over ‘The Da Vinci Code’ film, and whether or not the film should be censored.
AWR writes about claims that Muslims are funding the movie ‘The Da Vinci Code’, and calls for one standard for all, pointing out that Muslims alone should not be attacked for cashing in on ‘The Da Vinci Code’, since Christian publishing houses have also published the book.
Another review of ‘The Da Vinci Code’ movie.
Criticism of ‘The Da Vinci Code,’ not for its religious arguments, but this time for being a bad movie.
The review deals with the movie ‘The Da Vinci Code’, which is based on Dan Brown’s controversial bestselling novel of the same title, and the lukewarm reception of the film during its screening at the Cannes film festival.
Hānī Labīb, the author, expresses dissatisfaction with the attitude of Muslim scholars who oppose the project of an Egyptian movie on Jesus Christ.
Some intellectuals have rejected the idea of a film about the life of Christ which they consider an insult to a holy figure.

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