Life's Labyrinth: The Path And The Purpose

Rated 4.00/5 based on 1 reviews
Were you born with a spiritual purpose? Do you have free will to choose your path through life? How can you best find happiness and fulfillment? This book does not claim to answer these questions, but gives a practical framework for exploring them. The text is illustrated by many true life stories, drawn from interviews and correspondence with about 40 people from New Zealand and the UK.

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About Jennifer Barraclough

After writing and editing medical books for many years, I recently turned to fiction. So far I've published six short novels, with elements of mystery, romance and black comedy. I come from England, where I worked as a medical doctor specialising in psycho-oncology, until in 2000 I moved with my husband and cats to New Zealand and developed a new career as a Bach flower practitioner, life coach and writer. My other interests are choral singing and animal welfare.

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Review by: Jean Hendy-Harris on June 1, 2013 : (no rating)
Jennifer Barraclough shows an unusual awareness for her subject in this book and skillfully weaves the reminiscences, recollections and reports from her interviewees together. Life’s ultimate purpose is an absorbing topic for many of us but it would not be the easiest one to interview or write about. The group of individuals whose experiences are central to the book differ delightfully one from another, some of the ESP and dream experiences being particularly intriguing. All the incidents chronicled here are combined in a way that leaves the reader eager to turn the page.
(reviewed 4 days after purchase)
Review by: Jasmine Sampson on June 4, 2012 :
As one of the 40 people interviewed for this book I was quick to explore it upon publication. I was delighted to find it an easy read that is well organised and clear.

Jennifer explores the question of Life Path and Purpose under three broad themes:

1. Developing your own unique combination of personal qualities.

2. Becoming more aware of intuition and other subtle messages and insights which suggest the existence of a spiritual world.

3. Seeking opportunities for self-development through the challenges and difficulties of life.

Her interviews give us an absorbing insight into the experiences of ordinary people. I found myself particularly wanting to meet Jean, who matured through incredible deprivation and suffering to develop ‘a passionate interest in education’ and now runs her own programs ‘for gifted children who differ from the norm’.

I would recommend this book as worthwhile reading for anyone interested in exploring their own Life Purpose or wanting encouragement and support in making sense of their own experiences.

Jasmine Sampson
(reviewed 7 months after purchase)
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