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part of a small rebellion | by maryann johanson

Heaven Is for Real movie review: extraordinary claims, no evidence

Heaven Is for Real red light

You’d think any movie that an all-powerful deity had a hand in would be awesome, right? Turns out, not so much. There’s barely even a story here.
I’m “biast” (pro): always want to love Greg Kinnear and Kelly Reilly

I’m “biast” (con): total atheist

I have not read the source material

(what is this about? see my critic’s minifesto)

Heaven is for real? Proven by a movie?! Well, no. At best, this cinematic sermon almost humbly acknowledges that even Christians know their fairy tale about a heaven of fluffy white clouds and Jesus in a bathrobe sounds like, you know, a fairy tale that is hard to accept at face value. At worst, it’s a shameless money grab by a family in desperate financial straits cashing in on the fantasies of their little boy. I don’t see how either option — or anything in between — is meant to be particularly inspiring to believers or convincing to nonbelievers.

Based on the number one New York Times bestseller, which purports to be nonfiction, this is the supposedly true story of little Colton Burpo (newcomer Connor Corum), who before he is even four years old undergoes emergency surgery for a burst appendix and wakes up to tell of visiting the Christian heaven. Heaven is like Nebraska, Colton reveals, which, by a wild coincidence, is where Colton lives. Also: Jesus rides a rainbow horse! And he looks like Kenny Loggins. And angels refuse to sing “We Are the Champions,” though they do chuckle at the suggestion when Colton asks them to.

Did Colton have a near-death experience, a well-studied neurological phenomenon that is often interpreted through a religious lens? Is Colton just telling stories drawn from the religious environment he is steeped in? His father, Todd (Greg Kinnear: Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues, Movie 43), is a pastor, after all, and his mother, Sonja (Kelly Reilly: Flight, Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows), leads the church choir: the kid is surrounded on a daily basis by talk of God and the Bible. Such possibilities are raised but ultimately dismissed. For a family that went on to write a book about their son’s alleged experience, Todd and Sonja here are portrayed as remarkably reluctant to let anyone know what Colton has been blabbering about. But it’s impossible not to wonder if the real Colton actually said much of anything at all, or if he did, whether he wasn’t inspired by witnessing — as depicted here — twice within the space of a couple of weeks, his own father get injured so badly that dad is crying out in pain in public. That could certainly make a scared little tyke start to wonder about pain and death and maybe wonder if Daddy is going to this heaven he has heard so much about. The movie completely ignores this possibility. And then there are the tens of thousands of dollars in medical bills that they can’t pay after first Todd’s medical issues and then Colton’s. (Jesus loves America, it seems, but not so much that he can get his people universal health care.) Medical bills that a sensational story about an adorable little blond boy visiting heaven could certainly help clear if sold to a gullible audience desperate for validation of its collective fantasy.

The real sin of Heaven Is for Real, though, is that it’s just not much of a movie. There’s barely any story here, and what there is doesn’t get going for a good 40 minutes in. I almost had a little hope that nuance was springing when a board member of the church where Todd preaches, Nancy (Margo Martindale: Beautiful Creatures, Secretariat), worries that Todd talking about Colton’s trip to heaven will turn their church into a circus, and frets that the concepts of heaven and hell are used as tools of fear and oppression — this is an astonishing thing for such a film to admit! But then it turns out that Nancy is supposed to be what passes for a villain here, and later apologizes to Todd for being “bitter.”

You’d think any movie that an all-powerful deity had a hand in would be awesome, right? Turns out, not so much. His angels could at least sing some Queen for a little kid who asked nicely.

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Heaven Is for Real (2014)
US/Can release: Apr 16 2014
UK/Ire release: May 30 2014

Flick Filosopher Real Rating: rated COARP (Christ on a rainbow pony)
MPAA: rated PG thematic material including some medical situations
BBFC: rated PG (brief sight of injury)

viewed in 2D
viewed at a private screening with an audience of critics

official site | IMDb | trailer
more reviews: Movie Review Query Engine | Rotten Tomatoes

If you’re tempted to post a comment that resembles anything on the film review comment bingo card, please reconsider.

  • LaSargenta

    His angels could at least sing some Queen for a little kid who asked nicely.


    Anyhow, as I suspected. I wasn’t about to watch this unless paid to at my company’s billing rate for me.

  • Matt Clayton

    Yeah. My mom wanted to see this, but I balked. Lord knows how many times I was subjected to the trailer for this.

  • Bluejay

    Jesus loves America, it seems, but not so much that he can get his people universal health care.

    Well, as he says in his musical: “HEAL YOURSEEEELVES!!!”

    His angels could at least sing some Queen for a little kid who asked nicely.

    Oh man, an angelic choir would totally rock the middle section of “Bohemian Rhapsody.” Beelzebub has a devil put aside for me!

    Jesus rides a rainbow horse!

    And Prime rides a dinosaur! Let’s put them in a movie together. FIGHT! FIGHT! FIGHT!

  • LaSargenta

    Will it have Mothra, too?

  • Bluejay

    Mothra, and Amon-Ra, and Mumm-Ra! FIGHT! FIGHT! FIGHT!

  • I think it’s safe to say that Jesus and his rainbow pony win every time.

  • Oracle Mun

    Every time I read a review of this movie, somebody compares Jesus to Kenny Loggins.

    But Kenny Loggins ruined Christmas.


    So is the real Kenny Loggins the anti-Christ? Or the mirror dimensional version of Jesus?

  • There is a painting of Jesus in the film that looks very much like Kenny Loggins, and the kid says, Yup, that’s what he looks like (after previously rejecting other depictions of Jesus).

  • Tonio Kruger

    So what does this say about Loggins’ former partner Jim Messina? Is he the Antichrist?

  • Tonio Kruger

    One would think that they would have a preference for U2…

  • Overflight

    Here’s my idea for a film: a film like this one but have the kid reveal that *GASP!* Jesus looks MIDDLE EASTERN as opposed to white and the resulting aftermath amongst his family, the media, etc. I’d pay to see THAT!

  • Andrew

    I truly don’t know who you are. But I have heard the boys own testimony, he is credible……and all of the junk you stated in your Article….seriously is off base and wrong. You don’t have a clue about faith or things not seen. So you are not qualified to critique their story or the facts because you have no basis of faith or understanding to comprehend it. I feel sorry for you. And the Lord Knows!

  • Bluejay

    Sorry, but the boy is wrong. *I’ve* seen the afterlife, and Rama, Ganesh, and Hanuman definitely do not look like Kenny Loggins. Not even if you squint. Shiva knows!

  • Tonio Kruger

    Heh. Actress Marlo Thomas is of Middle Eastern descent. Somehow I doubt she gets described as nonwhite too often.

    However, it would make a great story if Jesus did not look like the conventional image of him that is held by most Anglo-Americans. Almost as great as that movie where God appears to a human in the image of George Burns.

  • I think the face of Jesus the film puts forth as “real” might conceivably be considered as plausibly Middle Eastern today. I’m not sure how likely it would have been two millennia ago.

    But that’s beside the point. Even in this film, which may be seen as extremely generous in how it bends over backwards to be sympathetic to the truth of this story, there is nothing the kid reveals that he cannot have imagined or been coached to “remember.” And there doesn’t even have to be anything nefarious in that. I mean, his story is plausibly very similar to how kids have been inadvertently coached to “remember” sexual abuse that didn’t happen. Well-meaning adults asking questions they don’t even realize are leading an impressionable child who wants to please, for instance.

    Now, if the kid had come back from his trip to heaven and recited the Gospel of St Glurg, a gelatinous octopus who lives in the methane seas under the frozen surface of Europa, it might be a little harder to doubt him…

  • Who I am is not a secret. Sheesh, talk about not being willing to deal with facts readily available!

    No, I do not understand religious faith. You want me to accept something that my intelligence and my sense of reason tells me is preposterous? Sorry, no can do.

  • Oracle Mun

    This all sounds like a very conventional and boring view of heaven.

    If there were a heaven (and I don’t believe there is), I’d like it to be more like what we saw in “Made in Heaven,” where everybody has a chance to study or create or perform, and all the wonderful ideas eventually find their way to Earth.

  • The conventional idea of heaven sounds like hell to me. Sitting around talking to Jesus and petting his rainbow pony for *all eternity*? For billions of years? Argh. (And you can’t even kill yourself to escape!)

  • RogerBW

    I strongly suspect that this film is not meant to convince the unbelievers as much as to take money off the believers. See also the Left Behind series, which is spun as “beware, this is what could happen to you” but ends up being much more about glorying in the suffering of the Unsaved and of course sold mostly to those who were already in that mindset.

  • Bluejay

    You could always rebel and be sent to the other place. Or at least sent back to Earth on probation, and do the Michael Landon thing.

    If I *were* to live eternally after my bodily death, I’d like it to be like Dave Bowman and HAL at the end of the novel 2010, zipping around bodiless and able to explore the Cosmos at their whim.

  • Bluejay

    the Gospel of St Glurg, a gelatinous octopus who lives in the methane seas under the frozen surface of Europa

    We’ve already heard from St Glurg! She revealed herself to our astronaut-prophets in the final footage from the Europa One mission, and her gospel is short and sweet: ATTEMPT NO LANDING THERE.

  • RogerBW

    I thought it was SEND MORE PACKAGED FOOD.

  • David

    I feel the same way about Socialism.

  • Bluejay

    Ha! :-)

  • David

    Everybody worships a god, the only question is: what god do they worship?

  • Bluejay

    Define “god” and “worship.”

  • RogerBW

    [citation needed]

  • LaSargenta

    Peter Strauss thing. It was more interesting.

  • I don’t worship any gods.

  • David

    “god” – some higher entity, principle, ideal, or belief that gives the world meaning. Could be Human rights, Art, Knowledge, the Self, Human Progress, etc.

    “Worship”- you try to serve your god.

  • Bluejay

    I don’t know, equating “working towards an ideal” with “worshiping a god” seems pretty vague to me. Not everyone orders their lives in pursuit of some higher meaning or principle; lots of people are just struggling to survive. (And saying “Well, then survival is your god” is pretty vague as to be meaningless.) Also,”You worship X as your god” always seems to carry the accusation of blind, unquestioning obedience, or fanatical unswerving devotion. Again, not everyone lives that way.

  • Danielm80

    Telling an outspoken atheist, “Not believing in God is your god” seems kind of silly.

    Also, there doesn’t seem to be any point to your original comment, other than to say, “People have values.”

    If you’re trying to say that many people are chasing after false gods, rather than worshipping the one, true God, you’re saying it really badly, and you haven’t provided any supporting evidence.

    And if you’re just trying to “tweak liberals”: Really?

  • David

    “tweak liberals”
    Please don’t be an archivist.

  • That’s a definition of the word so broad as to make it meaningless.

  • Danielm80

    I don’t know why you’re bringing up archivists, but if your only goal is to “tweak” people, then you are a troll.

  • MisterAntrobus

    Non sequitur. What does that have to do with this movie or the subject of religious faith?

  • Martin

    “Jesus rides a rainbow horse!”

    Jesus is a Brony!

    It all makes sense now!

  • David

    “Archiving” is a specific type of trolling whereby one takes comments made from a person on a different page or article and bringing it up on a current thread. If you have an opinion on a comment I made express it on the right thread. These are two different pages and I have two different attitudes when I’m commenting.

  • LaSargenta

    Really? I didn’t realize the Internet allowed a person not to be seen as one. This isn’t like the workplace behaviour/home behaviour dichotomy. It’s the same site.

    Sign me Confused.

  • David

    A devout Christian, Jew, or Muslim would certainly declare that holding up Human Progress or Human Rights as your god is worshiping a false god but that is not the point that I’m trying to make.

    The point that I’m trying to make is that worshiping at the alter of Human Progress isn’t any more rational than worshiping a god of Jesus or Abraham. We all believe what we choose to at the end of the day; there is more than enough ambiguity in the universe to allow intelligent to rationalize any belief. I’ve met dumb and smart Christians and I’ve met dumb and smart atheists.

    Who we believe is our god does have great personal meaning. Your god has little meaning to me, I judge people by their actions. On the contrary, it’s one of the most meaningful questions we can ask
    ourselves. What we hold as our god and what serves it determines our
    values and how we interpret right and wrong. For example, you can’t make
    an objective moral argument for why murder is wrong without eventually mentioning a god. You can argue that it should be illegal for the good of society and you can state the opinion that you personally are opposed to it, but one can not state a clear argument for why murder is objectively wrong without believing that some form of god makes it wrong.

  • David

    I was probably just cranky actually.

  • Bluejay

    But again, all you’re saying — as Danielm80 pointed out — is that everyone has values of some kind, and that we root those values in different things. No disagreement there. But to equate “values” with “god” is to bring a lot of baggage into the conversation that I don’t think is necessary. To say that something is someone’s “god” is to imply that that’s her absolute master, without any room for gray.

    What does it mean to say that “Human Progress is your god”? I believe in human progress. But I don’t believe in the inevitability of human progress. I believe it’s something worth trying for. And my idea of human progress doesn’t mean complete human subjugation of nature, or the unquestioned embrace of all technology and industry, or the complete triumph of an inflexible economic or political ideology, or other such things that critics might dismissively label “Human Progress.” You can have a lot of nuance and interplay with values, which tend to be negated when they’re described in absolutist terms like “god.”

    It’s true that some people do think in those absolutist terms. But your claim is that everyone does so, and I don’t think that’s right.

  • David

    “It’s true that some people do think in those absolutist terms. But your claim is that everyone does so, and I don’t think that’s right.”

    Let me try to clarify this. It is my opinion that people do this, often times without realizing it. Our belief in a god represents the core of how we view the world in terms of right and wrong. Our values spring forth from that and then our ideals/ideology spring forth from our values. We also have the ability to reason and we use that to make judgments in terms of right or wrong, but it’s all based on a core concept that I see as each person’s version of a god. I don’t mean deity.

    That’s why I used the analogy of murder being wrong. When you really drill down we define murder as killing against the wishes of our god. We can become confused as to where the dividing line is in certain situations but we have to rationalize killing as being in the service of our god.

    For example, someone who worships the concept Human Rights (even if they don’t think consciously that that’s what they’re) can not acquiesce to killing someone without either A) believing that it’s necessary to preserve other human rights or B) rationalizing that this act is forgivable for some reason.

    Does that make sense? Whenever I debate or comment I always prefer clarity to agreement.

  • RogerBW

    Not only are you using classic straw-man arguments, you’re not even slightly talking about the film.

  • David

    A straw-man argument is an attempt to deliberately misinterpret an opponent’s argument in order to present yourself as a moderate or voice or reason. I am attempting to adequately express how I interpret the world and what I believe in order to clarify my position and the other person’s. Let me reiterate, it doesn’t bother me that much if we disagree, I mostly care about understanding another person’s position.

    This is about faith and God (or god) which is absolutely the theme of the movie.

  • Bluejay

    When you talk about confused dividing lines, or about rationalizing an act as “forgivable” even if it’s against what you “normally” believe, that’s exactly why I think describing your values as “god” is problematic.

    In general, I think preserving life is a good thing; it’s one of the highest moral imperatives we should have as a civilization. We should rescue drowning sailors, do CPR on choking people, make better medicine to fight diseases and extend lives, etc. But I also support abortion rights, and killing in self-defense, and the ability of soldiers and cops to use lethal force. (Whether I agree with the justification for any particular police or military action is a different question). It all comes down to context. Certain values make sense or take precedence in some contexts, but not in others. If we say a set of values is someone’s “god,” we take away that context and suggest that what she values must hold true in ALL situations, and any deviation is painted as weakness or confusion or hypocrisy. I reject that framing. I prefer flexible thinking.

  • MisterAntrobus

    Kenny Loggins? Seems like heaven might be a hazardous place to be. You might even call it a . . .

    . . . Danger zone.

    (Any Archer fans here? Okay, I’ll show myself out.)

  • Tonio Kruger

    Perhaps he is trying to hint that Kenny Loggins has a great resemblance to Karl Marx. After all, they both have beards…

  • Tonio Kruger

    Bast: I’d like to test that theory.

    Athena: Don’t bother. These modern women are all the same. They ask for our help when they have a really tough day at work, but the next day they won’t even acknowledge us in public.

    Dionysus: Tell me about it. MaryAnn used to worship me on a weekly basis. Now she doesn’t write, she doesn’t call…

  • Bluejay

    To clarify even further: When we say to someone “X is your god,” we’re probably not trying to engage and understand their perspective; we’re trying to dismiss their perspective and shut down conversation. If a commenter says to MaryAnn, “Feminism is your god,” they’re most likely not trying to have a good-faith exchange of ideas about misogyny and women’s rights; they’re writing her off as a feminazi. Equating values to “gods” and belief in those values to “worship” substantially lowers the likelihood that that conversation will be productive.

  • LaSargenta

    This is a very clear and elegant critique. I was fumbling around to express my distaste for any ‘X is your God’ statements and find this explains it perfectly.

  • Bluejay

    Happy to help!

  • amanohyo

    I’m sorry, are you making a joke? Because your reference is not recognized in Thread Kickass.

  • I don’t know what this means. Is it a “funny” version of the crap atheists sometimes get, that we’re somehow lying about not believing in any gods?

  • Tonio Kruger

    Bast: It is what you mortals call a joke, Johanson. Maybe not a particularly funny one but no worse than the usual references to flying spaghetti monsters that pass for humor on this site. :)

    And it’s bad enough you praised that Marley && Me movie. But now you deny my existence as well?

    That Shakespeare fellow was right about you mortals….

    Though I suppose I should commend on your excellent imitation of Emily Deschanel.

  • Tonio Kruger

    Athena: I think that she got that it was a joke You don’t have to get catty about it.

    Bast: Hey, watch it with the cat jokes. I don’t crack wise about owls.

    Dionysus: Shouldn’t we at least try to discuss the actual movie?

    Bast: I suppose we could. But what fun would that be?

    Athena: Besides, I’ve seen the real Jesus and he looks nothing like Kenny Loggins.

  • Tonio Kruger

    Dionysus: What does he look like?

    Athena: I’d tell you but you know…spoilers.

  • Bluejay

    Jim Messina: I played with Kenny Loggins. I knew Kenny Loggins. Kenny Loggins was a friend of mine. And you, Jesus, are no Kenny Loggins.

  • Leia

    do u believe that we have our own souls inside our body?

  • Define “soul.”

  • Abigail

    Im sorry but I have to disagree with what this critic is trying to say. I belive in God! I have seen him do MIRACLES in my life and in my families life! U can belive all u want that there is no God out there, but there is and he loves all of us VERY MUCH!! I have read this book and loved it! Little Colton did die but God saved him and now he is here to tell us of what we should expect in heaven!! I don’t know about u but I don’t want to rot in hell for eternity! This critic is totally bias!

  • Abigail

    I worship God! Im a Christian

  • Evidence, please.

  • Bluejay

    he loves all of us VERY MUCH!! … I don’t know about u but I don’t want to rot in hell for eternity!

    Yeah, he loves us all very much, but if we don’t love him back he’ll send us straight to hell. What a great dad! Someone should take us away from him and put us in foster care.

  • Danielm80

    How can you trust the word of someone who misspelled biast?

  • Bluejay

    No, I liked it that she said “bias.” I took it to mean “This critic is Bias Incarnate!”

  • Tonio Kruger

    That thing that is usually lacking from dull jobs and bad movies. Hence the term “soulless”…

  • Tonio Kruger

    Well, I liked it.

  • Tonio Kruger

    Now I am become Kenny Loggins, the destroyer of words…

  • RogerBW

    Iä! Kenny Loggins fhtagn!

  • Tonio Kruger

    The joke, that is. Not the movie.

  • Dr. Rocketscience

    Do you wanna get upvotes? Cause that’s how you get upvotes.

  • Dr. Rocketscience





    *deep breath*

  • Danielm80

    I don’t watch Archer, but…um…42! We’re on a mission from God! Allons-y! Wherever you go, there you are.

  • Jonathan Roth

    I can at least visit Sweden.

  • Desmond

    How about mega atheists stop critiqueing movies directed toward a Christian audience. This is an obviously biased review and you can tell she didn’t want to enjoy the movie before she sat and watched.

  • Bluejay

    How about mega atheists stop critiqueing movies directed toward a Christian audience

    Sure… if religious people promise, in return, never to criticize movies directed at a secular audience. Deal? …Or maybe, as human beings, we can all criticize anything we want.

    This is an obviously biased review

    Yep. She says so herself, right at the top! So you know what you’re getting, and you can decide whether or not this review is for you.

  • Danielm80

    If it helps, think of the review as an early warning system for atheists. Non-believers can avoid a movie they’re probably going to hate, and Christians can have the theatre to themselves.

  • LaSargenta

    How about if some some Christians stop claiming that title all for themselves and thinking that all Christians think just like them?

    A Christian who thinks this movie is sentimental, uneducated pap.

  • Chuck Jones

    You worship yourself…or your “intelligence and sense of reason” (although you certainly accept the existence of things which came from nothing even while rejecting a supernatural deity). You are either willfully disingenuous or painfully deluded if you don’t think you worship any gods (unless the false gods you worship don’t count in your book).

  • Chuck Jones

    Surely does sound as though ole MaryAnn is the bitter one here.

  • Chuck Jones

    So you read reviews based upon the “critic’s” personal beliefs rather than the merits of the film? Interesting approach to cinematic choices.

  • RogerBW

    It’s clear that worship is a very important part of your life, so you have trouble conceiving of people for whom it isn’t. But, please, trust me: we exist. We’re not jealous of what you have, and we’re not substituting worship of other things for worship of your God. We just don’t feel the need to worship anything.

  • I’m not sure how much clearer I can be: I do not worship any gods. Not sure why that’s so difficult to believe. Also, too: you clearly don’t understand what the word “god” means. (Hint: “science” is not a “god.” Nor are “intelligence and sense of reason.” Your denigration of all are noted, however, and mark you as someone not worth paying any mind to.)

  • The merits of a film are always filtered through the biases and beliefs of the critic. Surely, you comprehend this?

  • Bluejay

    Since critics don’t all have the same opinion about movies, it’s pretty obvious to me that their opinions (like everybody’s opinions) are influenced by their beliefs, values, preferences, and priorities. Yes, I keep those in mind when I read a review, and take them into account when I decide whether to agree with a review. Don’t you?

  • Bluejay

    Thanks for proving my point.

  • Dr. Rocketscience

    Well, post viewing, any viewers personal assessment of any given film’s merits is going to be largely determined by personal beliefs.* I have neither the time nor the resources to see every film out there, so I rely on film critics to help me choose which movies to see. I choose film critics who’s personal beliefs reflect mine. Or, at least, are well understood by me. There are a few critics (Rex Reed, Kyle Smith, Michael Medved) whose disapproval pushes films into my “might see” category.

    * there are a few objective markers of quality in film, but they tend to be technical, rather than artistic, in nature. And even those can be cheated for artistic reasons.

  • Dr. Rocketscience

    You make Bugs Bunny sad.

  • Danielm80

    This is why I love this site. Chuck posted an incoherent word salad of anti-atheist tropes, and it immediately started a really thoughtful and interesting discussion about the nature of criticism.

  • Yeah, but it’s a conversation we’ve had here many times already.

  • Ben

    Cus that’s what he was doing? Idiot

  • Nathan C.

    I know I’m late, but what I think our slightly deluded friend Jones was trying to say was;

    god: a noun that an individual devotes most of their time and energy to, whether this noun describes a being, idea, or object.

    worship: a verb(s) that are active in relation to above noun.

    So right now my “god” is my University education, my “worship” consists of writing papers and reading “holy texts.” Every week I give an offering of sleeplessness and increased stress to the hungry School God Univuss.

    the 7 deadly sins of my “Religion” are as follows:

    1. Procrastination
    2. Plagiarism
    3. Cutting class
    4. Falling behind
    5. not reading
    6. Not double spacing
    7. Feeling Relaxed

  • Danielm80

    Sure, we’ve established that, but telling MaryAnn, “You devote too much of your time and energy to intelligence and reason!” isn’t the best way to rebut her comments.

  • Nathan C.

    What about my comment lead you to believe I take Jones’s “argument” seriously?

  • Danielm80

    I could ask you the same question.

  • Nathan C.

    Nothing, I replied to Roger.

  • Tonio Kruger

    Well, it’s not like treating intelligence as a divine quality is unprecedented:


    However, I will admit that the last people I know of who treated Reason as a deity were members of the French Revolution and as I seem to recall from my history books, that experiment did not exactly go well.


    Yes, I am too pedantic for my own good.

  • Constable

    At least you let people know that you aren’t above looking things up. Most people claim that their “objective” arguments are supported by their own credibility as an expert of all things.

  • Mary

    Honey that’s not what heaven is like!! You actually have a life in heaven! You live a happy and worry free life!!!

  • RogerBW

    [citation needed]

  • Are you saying this adorable little tyke is *lying*? How could you?!

  • The Babadook

    No, The Babadook wins every time
    Dook! Dook! Dook!

  • The Babadook

    Soul=The Babadook. I am the Babadook.
    Dook! Dook! Dook!

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