- Format: Kindle Edition
- File Size: 5577 KB
- Print Length: 614 pages
- Page Numbers Source ISBN: 1897244819
- Publisher: Red Pill Press (17 Dec. 2012)
- Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
- Language: English
- ASIN: B00AQ2N4X2
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Average Customer Review: 4 customer reviews
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #654,532 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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|Print List Price:||£26.00|
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Amazing Grace Kindle Edition
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Top customer reviews
This book is consisted of 44 chapters with roughly 540 pages, and it is very well written and very inspiring.
I truly agree with this author as she said in the end of her introduction (p. 14):
"We have the potential to discover the genuine existence of spirit and the play of the archetypal forces in our world, and to connect with them in a dynamic way."
Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
the Cassiopaean Experiment, packed with important lessons, the book
is a sort of prelude to the Wave series and Adventures With Cassiopaea,
well worth reading.
This is an autobiography - the majority of which relates tales of woe concerning how the author has been misled and mistreated by the enormous cast of questionable characters that have populated her life. There are a few interesting philosophical asides (for which I have given the two stars), but not nearly enough to keep me rivoted.
The author has obviously had some tragedy and hard times in her life, but I was left aghast at some of Jadczyk's decisions - such as allowing her six year old daughter to go alone to the shopping centre to do the family's shopping. Granted, the author claims she was too ill to do it herself, but I can't imagine letting a child of that age out alone carrying the burden of such responsibility. There were times when the family were so penniless, that Jadczyk was eating nothing but popcorn for a week, but she seemed to manage to find the money for cigarettes. I know how difficult it is to give up tobacco, but when one suffers from serious illness clearly exacerbated by cigarettes, why not use some will power and give them up?
The author criticizes her mother, brother, husband, lovers and friends and by inference blames them for some of her strange decisions. This does not speak to me of enlightenment, or amazing grace, but just another normal mortal dealing with the fallout of her own choices - as we all do.
I'm left wondering that if Jadczyk is so easily deceived by earthlings - how reliable is her judgement of aliens?
The book is written well, and I ordered it because of the author's association with Patrick Riviere and by proxy Eugene Canseliet. Perhaps I started with the wrong book. If you're looking for a biography of hardship, then this may be the book for you. If you're looking for an enlightening discourse on philosophy, the real spiritual state of humanity etc., then I would look further.
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