1. The dreaded atheist philosophy professor.
2. People disagreeing with my Christian beliefs = "persecution"
3. Evidentialist apologetics
4. "God's not dead, he's living inside me..."
5. The girlfriend trying to distract the Christian Man from Doing His Duty
My biggest problem? This movie will make atheists out of evangelicals.
If Christians depict atheists as angry, irrational, and mean-spirited, then when we encounter atheists who are compassionate, slow to speak and quick to listen, and gracious, there's a good chance we're going to realize that there may be something compelling there. But it looks like this movie just doesn't get it. Both atheist professor and Christian student are bad models for dialogue. Both begin with the assumption that the other is irrational and that there's nothing to be gained from authentic listening. Neither begin with good faith toward their antagonist. Both seem to resort to psychoanalysis rather than careful philosophy.
This movie appears to be more about standing up for what you believe rather than actually articulating what you believe. And it also misses the point that it is not simply what you say but how you say it that bears witness to the Gospel. And in my experience, it's often the how rather than the what that makes evangelicals so unbelievable.