Every civilization, culture or tribe in the history of planet Earth has a Creation Myth. That makes for several thousand documented ones and probably tens of thousands of undocumented Creation Myths. Well, now there is one more. What distinguishes this one from the others is that it is unequivocally fictional and instead of trying to explain the Creation of the Universe, it tries to make us think about our own beliefs.
This book requires that the reader has some knowledge of different religions and philosophies in order to be able to appreciate the way in which the author blends them into a new, fictional "canon". If the reader has no such multicultural view of the world, he will probably be offended by this book, as he will miss all the subtle blending of concepts from different religions and interpret the story instead as no more than a grotesque distortion of the reader's own religion.
In short, this book may not be to everyone's taste, but if you fall within its target audience and you appreciate "out of the box" thinking, this one is a treat.