Mirror, Flash, Man Who Couldn't Die (Wonders Series)

Rated 5.00/5 based on 6 reviews
Miracles happen all around us—even though we're seldom sufficiently awake to notice them. Sometimes we find our true self in a Mirror. Sometimes a stray bullet defines our future. At other times we wander for ages without being able to define our purpose. Yet, when we find it, reality fills us with Wonder.
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Price: Free! USD

Published by Inhousepress
Words: 7,700
Language: English
ISBN: 9780981301556
About Stan I.S. Law

Stan I.S. Law (Stanislaw Kapuscinski), architect, sculptor and prolific writer was educated in Poland and England. While there, he also played concert violin, and studied opera at the Guildhall School of Music.

Since 1965 he has resided in Canada. His special interests cover a broad spectrum of arts, sciences and philosophy. His fiction and non-fiction attest to his particular passion for the scope and the development of human potential. He authored more than thirty books, eighteen of them novels.
Under his real name he published seven non-fiction books sharing his vision of reality. His non-fiction books can be found at:

http://stanlaw.ca

https://www.smashwords.com/profile/view/stankapt

http://www.inhousepress.ca

http://www.amazon.com/s/ref=nb_sb_noss?url=search-alias=stripbooks&field-keywords=stan+i.s.+law&x=15&y=17

As an architect [RIBA, MRAIC, OAQ ret.] he designed a number high rise buildings in Montreal, including Regency Hyatt Hotel (now Delta), Place Mercantile, Headquarters for the Mutual Alliance, as well as a number of low and middle rise structures for private clients. In the National Capital he was the associate in charge of design of Royal Bank Headquarters on Sparks Street.

His novels include:

NOW—Being and Becoming
One Just Man (Winston Trilogy Book I)
Elohim—Masters and Minions (Winston Trilogy Book II)
Winstons' Kingdom (Winston Trilogy Book III)
Yeshûa—Personal Memoir of the Missing Years of Jesus
Peter and Paul—Intuitive sequel to Yeshûa
The Avatar Syndrome (prequel to Headless World)
Headless World—The Vatican Incident (Sequel to Avatar Syndrome).
The Princess
Alec (Alexander Trilogy Book I)
Alexander (Alexander Trilogy Book II).
Sacha—The Way Back (Alexander Trilogy Book III).
The Gate—Things my Mother told me.
Marvin Clark—In Search of Freedom.
Enigma of the Second Coming
Gift of Gamman
Wall—Love, Sex, and Immortality (Aquarius Trilogy Book II)
Pluto Effect (Aquarius Trilogy Book II)
Of Gods and Men (Aquarius Trilogy Book III, coming soon)

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Reviews

Review by: Fred Schäfer on Jan. 25, 2013 :
Stan Law is never boring. Whether you read his fiction, nonfiction or short stories, he is entertaining and thought-provoking. I enjoyed these three stories very much: Mirror, Flash and the Man who couldn’t die. They contain messages, they even made me feel slightly uncomfortable. At the same time I marvelled about the creativity of the author’s mind. Or am I talking about … another mind? That takes me to another topic. Reality… Actually, it is the same topic. There is one topic only. Just ask the MAN WHO COULDN’T DIE. –– Oops. This seems to happen to me every time I read Stan I.S. Law: I get sucked in. But that’s a good thing. Fred Schäfer, author of The Invention of the Big Bang.
(review of free book)

Review by: Sandi Schraut on Sep. 24, 2011 :
Mirror, Flash, A Man who couldn’t die, is a book I can not remove from my mind, I have read but a portion and absolutly need to read the rest!
(review of free book)

Review by: Bohdan Czytelnik on Sep. 29, 2010 :
The more I read Stan Law, the more I like his style. His literary skill seems matched by his unbridled imagination, tempered by his poetic soul. He plays on our emotions with virtuosity of a seasoned performer.
(review of free book)

Review by: Hanna K. Loda on Sep. 28, 2010 :
What a strange mixture of immortality, fragility of life, and limbo, where neither life nor death hold dominion. Stan Law opens our eyes to our true potential.
(review of free book)

Review by: Adam Kerry on Sep. 22, 2010 :
I’ve read Stan Law’s stories before, and I’m delighted that he finally decided to put them on Smashwords. This fact alone makes them accessible to vast numbers of people, who are bound to find them surprising, on occasion breathtaking, but most of all, in the tradition of the great American short-story writer William Sydney Porter, better known as O Henry, with an unexpected yet unavoidable twist at the end. Well done, Mr. Law.
(review of free book)

Review by: Anetta Bach on Aug. 19, 2010 :
In his novels, Stan Law is known to explore the depth and potential of human nature. Here, true to his calling, he shares with us vignettes of his craft, cameo appearances of certain aspects of our makeup that make us human. Of these, the MIRROR shows us that, but for a little effort, the knowledge to discover our true nature lies within us.

FLASH seems to indicate that time is little more than a flexible matrix, which enables us to arrange events in our life into a semblance of order. Yet those special events give our life meaning, which, under normal conditions escape our notice.

A MAN WHO COULDN’T DIE is in a category by itself. It examines the very purpose of life, explores the essence of life and death, leaving us astonished at the simplicity of it all. His perception of human mind and emotions fills me with wonder.
(reviewed the day of purchase)

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