Paradise World

Rated 5.00/5 based on 2 reviews
Concert musician David Eliot is murdered only to awake in a beauteous paradise where death, pain and sorrow no longer exist. However, he discovers even in Christ’s Millennium there are challenges, including convincing an atheist that he is not dreaming, as well as meeting up with his murderer and helping him to reform to a life of love and peace. More
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Price: Free! USD

About Dan Edmund

Dan Edmund is a former librarian, history teacher and guitar tutor and performer who has also worked as a freelance journalist, having published a number of travel and local history articles. He has also a post-graduate IT qualification, and is currently studying for his Masters in History at the University of New England. He is married with one child, and tries to live the life of a good Christian who seeks a better world.

Videos

Paradise World
Slide Show movie presentation promoting Dan Edmund's novel Paradise World, using painting masterpieces from the past to the background music of JS Bach's Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring.

Reviews

Review by: Margarita Alfredo on March 27, 2011 :
I am not a writer, and I do not always agree with some of the things, but in my opinion this is a good book which really puts you into a beautiful dream world. No wonder one of the main characters, a history professor thinks he is only dreaming, especially coming from his academic but also neurotic background. The friendship that develops between this man and the main character who is called David, becomes so intimate yet there is no sexual overtones in the story, although in this society we live in this might be thought so. However, if it would be so, I believe it would not fit into this supposed perfect paradisaical condition.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Tom Allen on March 06, 2011 :
I really quite enjoyed reading this book, despite its religious context. It was very well written and gave an insightful glimpse into religious beliefs and other complicated issues which some may find hard to grasp. Overall, a good book which I can well recommend.
(reviewed within a week of purchase)

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