Paradox Lost: A Divine Comedy Book II

Rated 4.50/5 based on 2 reviews
L'Inferno, the second part of Paradox Lost, has Steve Adams taking a job at a fundamentalist school. Adams thinks he can walk the intellectual tightrope between science and religion. When the university president's daughter tempts him into joining her family Adams begins to compromise his principles. Will a lifestyle of ease cause him to abandon science for superstition? More

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About Daniel L. Lowery

ABOUT THE AUTHOR: Daniel L. Lowery writes books that challenge the status quo. While looking for solutions to his own David and Goliath struggle, Lowery noticed very few management books geared to the independent business owner. CEO’s, vice-presidents and other executives could draw on the acumen of Churchill, Robert E. Lee, Sun-Tzu and a host of other historical figures for their problems, but the issues of the smaller entrepreneur were scarcely mentioned. Puzzled by the lack of material on this subject, Lowery spent the next seven years researching the best methods for smaller businesses to compete against their giant adversaries. From that research came Battling The Corporate Giants: The Ultimate David and Goliath Story: a book truly written from the trenches of corporate warfare.
Recently Lowery has spoofed the Creationist movement with Paradox Lost. A book that evokes such literary masterpieces as Paradise Lost, The Divine Comedy, Faust and more to satirize the false idol of Intelligent Design.
Now Lowery explores the narcissistic world of contemporary romance with his provocative collection of short stories and poetry, The Reflections of a Narcissist. A book that holds a mirror up to modern love and reveals a society laughing at its own narcissism.
Daniel L. Lowery resides in Ramona, California with his wife Claudia, son Ryan and daughter Larissa. He is always looking for a good opportunity.

Also in Series: The Paradox Lost Trilogy

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Reviews

Review by: Giorgio Marcaccini on Aug. 21, 2013 :
Paradox Lost (part 1 + 2) is a high level story and gives a lot of emotions. The second part is perhaps not so easy to read and funny as the first one. You can however (as in the first part) feel a lot of suspense and comic reading it . Suspense about the personal story of Adam and comic and irony in the description of the war between scientific and religious credo. The choice of Adam is very difficult, if not impossible. Would you sell your soul to stay in paradise? A strong story. Waiting on continuation.
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Daniel Levens on July 18, 2013 :
I enjoyed several aspects of the second book, and I especially liked how the reader has the opportunity to form their own impressions of what events symbolize. It is filled with great allusions and relevant to today's society. The plot thickens and gets much more exciting in the second book. Many of my questions were answered and more have arisen. I am extremely interested in how the novel will end and how all the loose ends will tie up. Very enjoyable and funny. Looking forward to the next book!
(reviewed long after purchase)

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