The Golden Compass and the Christian Institute
They describe the author as a “crusading atheist” and quote several concerned xians, including Rupert Kaye of the Association of Christian Teachers:
My key concern is that many young people (and adults) who read Philip Pullman’s trilogy will be left with an extremely distorted understanding of what Christians actually believe and what the Bible really says about the person of God.
Columnist Melanie McDonagh, who describes the trilogy as,
.a rather blatant and exceptionally offensive anti-Christian polemic
And an exceptionally muddle-headed “ewangelical media commentator who burbles thusly:
The trouble is, he blurs the line between fantasy and reality by giving interviews and talking about the Republic of Heaven in the world. And because he’s got all of this anti-God rhetoric in the real world that is even stronger than what’s in the book, I think he can’t get away with saying, ‘It’s just a story and you can read into it whatever you like.’ Because he does understand what he’s saying.
Looks like a must see.