Winston's Kingdom [Winston Trilogy Book III]

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In Book 3 of the Winston Trilogy, Stan Law resolves all mysteries which led him to write One Just Man and its sequel, Elohim - Masters & Minions, which elaborate and justify his view of human potential. Winston, Peter, Cathy, Lena and a host of others keep the story moving at the pace of the best of suspense thrillers.

It seems, Stan Law will be satisfied with nothing less than immortality. More

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Published by Inhousepress
Published: Aug. 01, 2011
Words: 114,600
Language: English
ISBN: 9781466144972
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)

Also in Winston Trilogy

Also by This Author

Also by This Publisher

Reviews

Review by: Amy Taylor on April 18, 2014 : star star star star star
In Winston’s Kingdom we reach the culmination of the Winston trilogy in a thrilling and thought provoking manner. Much like the other two books in this trilogy we experience the wide range of human experiences such as love, romance, growth, spirituality, and the acceptance and development of our gifts.

Stan I.S. Law uses his unique talent of engaging and conveying the whole of a man’s world to explore metaphysics in a believable reality.

All of the characters are beautifully constructed and lend significant weight to the overall story. Winston is my favorite, a remarkable character that illuminates and inspires. After reading the entire trilogy you see the potential and growth faced by and accomplished by these superb characters. You will also have gained quite a bit of scientific knowledge.

While this book and the series are in no way light reading it is surely worthwhile reading. For an entertaining and transforming experience, I highly recommend it!
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Joan Adamak on April 19, 2013 : star star star star star
WINSTON’S KINGDOM,
Winston’s Trilogy Book III
By Stan I.S. Law

Out of Many One

And such was the entire theme of this final book. Peter Thornton and Cathy have married and he still has nightmares going back to when he was a physician. A reoccurring nightmare was him running down halls of a hospital seeking a patient, and there were none. He and Cathy own a condo on the 49th floor of an apartment house, which is like their private Eden, and they have a magnificent open view of Mount Royal. Peter does not thrive unless he is immersed totally in some project and when his widowed sister-in-law Ruth Thornton became head of Solidarity International in North America, there was always some task that Ruth or Lena, head of Solidarity International in the Vatican set him to.

Winston was always still there to encourage Peter in developing his skills, including seeing auras and interpreting them and mind reading. Peter discovered that many of the leading Solidarity people have doppelgangers as doubles as many politicians now have doubles as a security measure. These doppelgangers were not human but made by nanotechnology. But because even Solidarity’s foes could plant these doubles in highly secured places, the only way to spot them was if they had no auras. Peter was called upon to check out any suspicious ones. The head of security was a nano named J.R. and the minds of a nano works many times faster than a human and hence, their value. J.R. and Peter worked closely together and the vast abilities of this robot fills in some of the interesting episodes of this story

To me, Book III is the most interesting of the trilogy. It finalizes many of the physical and metaphysical aspects touched on in the first two books, but they are more dramaticly interspersed in between constructive and destructive scenarios. Winston revealed who he truly is and he taught very succinctly many physical principles, making the reader understand that the only difference is that when the physical is not understood, it is then named “metaphysical.” As a student of metaphysics since 1960, I enjoyed the simplicity of Winston’s teachings plus the drama of the novel. This novel is not light reading, but it is worthy of any reader who likes to plumb new ideas, new depths and challenges for in many instances, these ideas are not acceptable to others, but they will make you think. I recommend this book, especially to those readers who have read the first two books.
(reviewed within a week of purchase)

Review by: Sylvester Drake on Nov. 10, 2011 : star star star star star
In every book of his Stan Law he takes me to new realities, he expands my universe beyond my expectations. If you ever doubted that you are immortal, read this book. Fantastic, incredible, yet… highly believable. If you want to understand it, you’d better read One Just Man and the Elohim—Masters & Minions, first. And if you don’t you’ll still enjoy it, but you’ll be sorry you’ve missed them!

I can honestly say, this book made me a better man.
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Patrick Johnson on Aug. 26, 2011 : star star star star star
A tantalizing view of man’s destiny. I never regarded infinity in quite this way. Stan Law opened my mind, clearing out the religious debris I accumulated from years of following various beliefs. I know this is only a novel, but, for me, it is strangely convincing.

Peter Thornton did it the hard way. Stan Law makes is easier for the rest of us. Thank you, Winston; and thank you Mr. Law.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Hanna K. Loda on Aug. 15, 2011 : star star star star star
Peter Thornton’s struggle to overcome his dubious gift, a blessing he recognized as a curse as it destroyed his professional standing, is at long last vindicated. Under Winston Smith’s influence, he reaches beyond mundane reality.

A metaphysical puzzle resolved in a masterly fashion. Peter learns that immortality is no longer a matter of faith. He knows that he’s immortal. And if you read this book, you might just find out that you are, too.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Adam Kerry on Aug. 10, 2011 : star star star star star
Having read “One Just Man” and “Elohim—Masters & Minions”, I was looking forward to see how Stan Law would resolve the realities he’d hinted at. I was not disappointed.

Winston’s Kingdom does everything I expected. It not only defines man’s ultimate destiny, but refuses to place limitations on it. (This may sound like an oxymoron but it is not.) I defy anyone reading the Kingdom not to wonder if Law’s postulates might be true. I know the book is fiction, but… many a truth has been said in jest.

Bravo, Mr. Law. And thanks.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Bohdan Czytelnik on Aug. 09, 2011 : star star star star star
Even as the human genius advances to unprecedented heights, it pales in the blinding light of Winston’s Kingdom. Extraordinary! A worthy conclusion of a thrilling Trilogy.

Make sure you read Part One and Two first. It’s well worth it to see the gradual growth and spiritual evolution of Peter Thornton. An elaborate, profound and extraordinary meditation on human potential.
Bravo!
(reviewed within a week of purchase)

Review by: Anetta Bach on Aug. 07, 2011 : star star star star star
There seems to be no limit to Stan Law’s imagination, or could it be knowledge? Theoretical physics, economic dead-ends, medical advances, priorities of life, death, and ethics, all compete, then merge, to lead us, step by step towards the final, indescribable glory of man’s ultimate potential.

If you read this book, you’ll never be quite the same.
(reviewed within a week of purchase)

Review by: Marlon (Marvin) D. Clark on Aug. 05, 2011 : star star star star star
Great many words have been written about man’s ultimate potential. Some are deep philosophical treatises, others tend towards science fiction. This book seems to be real. Ordinary people fight to conquer the trials and tribulations, which are placed in their paths to challenge even the most gifted amongst them.

Contrary to other books dealing with the subject, however, this one does not pull short. It reaches beyond what some of us recognize as death, into realms as enticing as one can imagine, and then Law goes still further. He reaches beyond infinity. One is reminded of the biblical statement “Ye are Gods.” Stan Law gives the words substance.
(reviewed within a week of purchase)

Review by: BozenaH on Aug. 04, 2011 : star star star star star
I am one of the lucky ones who were given the privilege of proofreading this book. I did. Twice. The second time just for pleasure. I also read parts one and two of the Winston Trilogy: “One Just Man” and “Elohim - Masters and Minions”. Winston is the fulfillment of both.

Stan Law removes all barriers, all limitations—from us, and from gods. Under Winston’s guidance, Peter gains final understanding. Infinity takes on a new meaning. Winston is unforgettable. Thank you, Stan.
(reviewed within a week of purchase)

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