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The Fall of Lucifer (Chronicles of Brothers) Paperback – 7 Oct 2005


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Product details

  • Paperback: 292 pages
  • Publisher: Creation House (7 Oct. 2005)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1591858143
  • ISBN-13: 978-1591858140
  • Product Dimensions: 21 x 14 x 2.1 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (117 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 934,368 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Soon the universe itself will be rocked by war, a war between three angelic brothers - a war fought for the greatest prize in the universe - the war for the race of men. --This text refers to an alternate Paperback edition.

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Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Austin Campbell on 26 Dec. 2012
Format: Paperback
A tale of the origins of evil, Wendy Alec's masterpiece had me gobbling up the book faster than I've read anything before it. Our story begins in a beautiful heavenly world as seen through the eyes of three bothers and archangels, Lucifer, Michael and Gabriel, who share eternity in a triune brotherhood. With each subsequent chapter, a subtle and brooding evil begins to take hold of Lucifer after he learns of Yehovah's (God) plan to create a new race: Man. Consumed with a new emotion, jealously, Lucifer plots against the very One he was created to serve and adore, which leads to the infamous Fall from Heaven.

If you've ever wondered what was going on inside Lucifer's head to cause such an evil transformation, I can recommend no better book. Although this is a novel, many of your questions will be answered in this 'What if...' story. If you get anything from this book, it will be the understanding of how dangerous unchecked pride and arrogance really are.
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28 of 31 people found the following review helpful By Mr. M. O. Ajose on 9 April 2006
Format: Paperback
I enjoyed this novel because of its interesting take on Biblical events. Alec's characterisation of the angels was solid and you really feel a deep sense of Lucifer's alienation and pain after his fall and the emotional rift between himself and his brothers.
My qualms with the novel were that although Alec's descriptions are mostly vivid and illustrative throughout, they sometimes bordered on the childlike (e.g. 'ten thousand times ten thousands eons of love'). I also had issue with the way in which the angels are described as co-creators with God (of man) and felt that more intense, longer war scenes could have been included when describing Lucifer's rebellion.
Otherwise, the pacing of the novel was good and the immersive fantasy worlds described show that it was OBVIOUSLY written to be filmed (the story was originally a screenplay). The idea of Lucifer's jealousy of mankind, although not strictly biblical, is interesting and plausible. Alec manages to clearly & imaginately explain the gospel message, whilst weaving a pacy, exciting read.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Nigel Maine on 29 May 2013
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
For many, trying to understand why we are here on earth is difficult enough, let alone trying to understand God, Jesus and Satan. This book will give the reader a great platform to start from and will, without a shadow of a doubt, help that person become a believer.

I first purchased Sons of Perdition on Kindle when on holiday and realised after reading the first few pages and being introduced to all the characters that I actually needed to read the series from the start. Once you've read this, you will be compelled to read The Messiah, Sons of Perdition and A Pale Horse.

After I read these four, my wife read them too. Un put downable...
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Elizabeth Campbell on 12 Nov. 2014
Format: Paperback
I bought this book for a bit of holiday reading, not knowing anything about the author. Had I known she was CEO of a Christian TV channel, I probably would have suspected the book to be what it turned out to be: poorly written propaganda.

I've nothing against Christianity, I was brought up Catholic myself, but this was just such a dull read. It was in part just a retelling of certain biblical stories; the fall from Eden, Noah's Arc, Jesus' birth were all included, and anyone with even a passing knowledge of the bible could tell how these stories concluded, so there was just no suspense.

Where the author had bothered with some artistic touches of her own was were there writing seemed most clunky, for examples the REPEATED descriptions of heaven, all of which boiled down to the fact that everything up there is apparently made out of some kind of precious metal. I'd love to know how many times the word "amethyst" was used.

The characters were incredibly one dimensional, and the character interactions fell flat at every turn. In my opinion the single exception to this rule was Lucifer himself, who is the only interesting character. It really made me laugh that a book trying to exhort the virtues of a Christian God made the devil the only sympathetic character.
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64 of 74 people found the following review helpful By Silas Wegg on 5 Dec. 2005
Format: Paperback
This is such a great read!
Wendy Alec has taken an extremely difficult subject for her first novel and made it exciting, illuminating and thought provoking. Her writing style is easy to read and very morish.
I read this novel in a day, which wasn’t my intention, I just found myself reading another chapter, then another and another… One of the things that made this possible is the short chapters allowing the reader to read just one more…
After the huge disappointment of the Left Behind series by Jerry B Jenkins and Tim LaHaye, I have been left somewhat jaded in my view of Christian fiction. I did find that series to be elitist, partisan and somewhat morally dubious. None of these failings can be said of the Fall Of Lucifer. Wendy Alec is a humble person by nature and this comes through in her sensitive and mature writing style.
I did find the first couple of chapters a little repetitious mainly in descriptive passages about the First Heaven; but on reflection, given the subject matter and how truly impossible it is for us to imagine, it is both forgivable and completely understandable. As a writer myself, I don’t see how she could’ve done better. I certainly wouldn’t even attempt a novel like this. It is quite obviously a work of imagination, biblical knowledge and revelation. I’m not sure that anyone else could have pulled it.
As I intimated earlier in this review, I’m not a huge fan of Christian fiction. I read mainly secular novels and got so fed up with the Left Behind series that I honestly thought I wouldn’t read another Christian novel (I read the first 11 and gave up half way through the final one – so you can imagine just how fed up with it I was).
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