Not to be played with. The soul's journey along the Stream after death. After life. Beyond life. Something in her brain began to fade, as if she.
Author: Douglas Clegg
Publisher: Alkemara Press
In New York Times bestselling author Douglas Clegg's page-turning blend of psychic thriller and gothic mystery, a brutal murder ignites a series of dark, erotic, paranormal invasions. Who has returned from the afterlife? Julie Hutchinson believes someone's breaking into her house while she's asleep...while she's dreaming. A shadow presence comes in the night -- to her bedroom. Is it a psychic attack? A ghost? Or something even more terrifying? For fans of Dean Koontz, Stephen King and Gillian Flynn "Douglas Clegg's stories can chill the spine so effectively that the reader should keep paramedics on standby."— Dean Koontz, New York Times bestselling author of Watchers, Intensity and Odd Thomas. Afterlife is a full-length novel, in its hardcover form it was 356 pages. Don't miss other chilling bestsellers from Douglas Clegg, including The Children's Hour and The Hour Before Dark! "Clegg is the best horror writer of the post-Stephen King generation." -- Bentley Little, USA Today bestselling author of The Haunted and The Mailman. From the Publisher's Weekly Starred Review "Stoker-winner Clegg (The Hour Before Dark) has an uncanny ability to frighten readers by chronicling everyday characters' perilous descents into their own private hells. Julie Hutchinson mentally unravels after the brutal and mysterious murder...The book's final sentence is guaranteed to unnerve readers.." "Douglas Clegg knows exactly what scares us, and he knows just how to twist those fears into hair-raising chills..." - Tess Gerritsen, New York Times bestselling author of the Rizzoli & Isles series. Books by Douglas Clegg Afterlife Goat Dance Purity Dark of the Eye The Words Wild Things The Children's Hour The Criminally Insane Series: Bad Karma Red Angel Night Cage The Harrow Series: Nightmare House Mischief The Infinite The Abandoned The Hour Before Dark You Come When I Call You Naomi The Nightmare Chronicles The Machinery of Night Isis The Necromancer Praise for Douglas Clegg's fiction "Clegg is the best horror writer of the post-Stephen King generation." -- Bentley Little, USA Today bestselling author of The Haunted and The Mailman. "Douglas Clegg is a weaver of nightmares!" -- Robert R. McCammon, New York Times bestseller author of Swan Song and Stinger. "Clegg delivers!" -- John Saul, New York Times bestselling author of Faces of Fear and The Devil's Labyrinth. "Douglas Clegg has become the new star in horror fiction." -- Peter Straub, New York Times bestselling author of Ghost Story, and The Talisman and Black House (with Stephen King.) tags: horror, thriller, psychic, horror fiction, suspense, murder, crime, remote viewing, undead, ghost, haunting, erotic, nightmare, ghost
5 New Testament Beginnings Afterlife in the Thought of the Apostle Paul In 1974, Hans Cavallin wrote, Paul ̧ could not possibly have accepted or even understood any other idea of life after death than that which included the whole man, ...
Author: Mark Finney
This book begins by arguing that early Greek reflection on the afterlife and immortality insisted on the importance of the physical body whereas a wealth of Jewish texts from the Hebrew Bible, Second Temple Judaism and early (Pauline) Christianity understood post-mortem existence to be that of the soul alone. Changes begin to appear in the later New Testament where the importance of the afterlife of the physical body became essential, and such thoughts continued into the period of the early Church where the significance of the physical body in post-mortem existence became a point of theological orthodoxy. This book will assert that the influx of Greco-Romans into the early Church changed the direction of Christian thought towards one which included the body. At the same time, the ideological and polemical thrust of an eternal tortuous afterlife for the wicked became essential.
He certainly placed within each of us an innate awareness and curiosity about the afterlife. Perhaps that's why you're reading this book. But He didn't tell us everything. By God's design and divine prerogative, some things about the ...
Author: Ron Jones
Publisher: Harvest House Publishers
Category: Future life
Pastor, church planter, and radio personality (more than 100 radio stations and expanding) Ron Jones believes the gravity of this topic deserves the utmost in both biblical accuracy and compassion. In Mysteries of the Afterlife he delivers a clearly written and compelling explanation of heaven, hell, and the afterlife.
Fiona Bowie. TAL ES FROM THE AFTER LIFE F I O N A B O W I E Tales From the Afterlife Tales From the Afterlife Fiona Bowie. Front Cover.
Author: Fiona Bowie
Publisher: John Hunt Publishing
Category: Body, Mind & Spirit
Tales From the Afterlife takes the reader on an imaginative journey through death to the life that awaits us all on the other side. Our beliefs thoughts and expectations have a powerful influence on the ease with which we make that transition although help and guidance is always on hand. The ten scenarios presented here present a coherent and remarkably consistent picture of the non physical world. The result is a powerful affirmation that consciousness survives the death of the physical body and that the meaning and purpose of live is to grow in love.
Thisis becausethe film's delineation ofheaven as an inherently subjective environment whereeach soul creates his or herown paradise can only stand or fall on assumptionsabout the nature andform ofthe afterlife that have been arrivedat ...
Author: Christopher Deacy
Screening the Afterlife is a unique and fascinating exploration of the ‘last things’ as envisaged by modern filmmakers. Drawing on a range of films from Flatliners and What Dreams May Come to Working Girl and The Shawshank Redemption, it offers the first comprehensive examination of death and the afterlife within the growing field of religion and film. Topics addressed include: the survival of personhood after death the language of resurrection and immortality Near-Death Experiences and Mind-Dependent Worlds the portrayal of ‘heaven’ and ‘hell’. Students taking courses on eschatology will find this a stimulating and thought provoking resource, while scholars will relish Deacy’s theological insight and understanding.
In it he said that Summerland is the pinnacle of human spiritual achievement in the afterlife; that is, it is the highest level, or 'sphere', of the afterlife we can hope to enter. C.W. Leadbeater, who was influential in a religion ...
Author: Siusaidh Ceanadach
Publisher: John Hunt Publishing
Category: Juvenile Nonfiction
Let's Talk About Rites of Passage, Deity and the Afterlife is written for children aged 7 - 11. It offers a general Pagan view on major life points such as birth, marriage and death as well as Pagan views of the afterlife, Summerland or the next world. It also looks at some of the major pantheons of Pagan Deities and at every stage a story is told to help the young person understand.
... that it is happening whether we understand it all or not. In essence, God's ultimate goal and intentions for us are already something good IS HAPPENING to you" started in us and are growing.2 Can you see the no The Facts Of Afterlife.
Author: Dannie L. Fisher
Publisher: Xulon Press
The Facts of Afterlife combats effectively the modern "Jesus died spiritually" heresy; puts biblical light on the present-day return to life testimonies; answers questions as to the afterlife conditions of Old Testament righteous/unrighteous deceased; and unravels the mystery of Jesus three-days activity after His death on Calvary and prior to His resurrection appearance.Dannie L. Fisher has been pastoring over forty years. He holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from the Redford School of Theology of Southwest Baptist University in Bolivar, Missouri; a Master of Divinity degree from Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary in Forth Worth, Texas; and a Doctor of Ministry degree from Luther Rice Seminary, Atlanta, Georgia. He is presently pastoring Faith Bible Chapel in Southwest Denver, Colorado.
The Afterlife Healing Circle touches on this and many other important, unexplored domains of human consciousness. As this book shows, unleashing such hidden spiritual powers can greatly benefit the living and perhaps bring balance to ...
Author: Candace Talmadge
Publisher: Red Wheel/Weiser
Category: Body, Mind & Spirit
The séance is probably the most misunderstood and abused of all spiritual practices, and carries with it some very real dangers. The good news is that the authors of The Afterlife Healing Circle have corrected the disinformation while showing us how to avoid the dangers. The afterlife healing circle is a way we can safely communicate with those on the other side, whether they are loved ones who have passed or future offspring who have not yet been born. This unique book will bring hope to the anxious and the inconsolable by showing readers: How to recognize when they or others need the afterlife healing circle. How to develop the intuitive senses that will enable them to connect with the other side. How, where, and when to conduct the afterlife healing circle safely. How the rules of physics prove that consciousness both survives and precedes the physical body. It’s never too late to say goodbye—or too soon to say hello.
Life after life. He didn't need to feel alienated and worried, when he could be filled with love instead... And Duncan Idaho was greater than the flesh that encompassed his body. BRIAN HERBERT AND KEVIN J. ANDERSON SANDWORMS OF DUNE You ...
Persons, souls and death: A philosophical investigation of an afterlife. Jefferson, NC: McFarland. MacDougall, D. (1907). Hypothesis concerning soul substance together with experimental evidence of the existence of such substance.
Author: Michael Martin
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield
Because every single one of us will die, most of us would like to know what—if anything—awaits us afterward, not to mention the fate of lost loved ones. Given the nearly universal vested interest in deciding this question in favor of an afterlife, it is no surprise that the vast majority of books on the topic affirm the reality of life after death without a backward glance. But the evidence of our senses and the ever-gaining strength of scientific evidence strongly suggest otherwise. In The Myth of an Afterlife: The Case against Life after Death, Michael Martin and Keith Augustine collect a series of contributions that redress this imbalance in the literature by providing a strong, comprehensive, and up-to-date casebook of the chief arguments against an afterlife. Divided into four separate sections, this collection opens with a broad overview of the issues, as contributors consider the strongest evidence of whether or not we survive death—in particular the biological basis of all mental states and their grounding in brain activity that ceases to function at death. Next, contributors consider a host of conceptual and empirical difficulties that confront the various ways of “surviving” death—from bodiless minds to bodily resurrection to any form of posthumous survival. Then essayists turn to internal inconsistencies between traditional theological conceptions of an afterlife—heaven, hell, karmic rebirth—and widely held ethical principles central to the belief systems supporting those notions. In the final section, authors offer critical evaluations of the main types of evidence for an afterlife. Fully interdisciplinary, The Myth of an Afterlife: The Case against Life after Death brings together a variety of fields of research to make that case, including cognitive neuroscience, philosophy of mind, personal identity, philosophy of religion, moral philosophy, psychical research, and anomalistic psychology. As the definitive casebook of arguments against life after death, this collection is required reading for any instructor, researcher, and student of philosophy, religious studies, or theology. It is sure to raise provocative issues new to readers, regardless of background, from those who believe fervently in the reality of an afterlife to those who do not or are undecided on the matter.
We might also acknowledge, as H.D. Lewis does – in his own discussion of an afterlife, or what we are calling 'post-death existence', routinely employing as he does the words 'beyond', 'after', 'again' and so on 'quite freely and ...
Author: David Rankin
The resurrection of the dead was, as Tertullian says, ‘the chief article of the whole Christian faith’ (De resurrectione 39.3) and one of those beliefs which most distinguished Christian thought from much other contemporary thinking. This book looks at the way in which post-death existence is represented in the work of the early Church Fathers - notably Athenagoras, Tertullian, and Origen - and the Letter to Rheginos, and how these representations compare with its treatment both in Scripture and in contemporary, modern theological reflection. Examining these attitudes to life after death, and putting them into conversation with more modern interpretations, the book asks four main questions. Firstly, whether resurrection happens immediately after death. Secondly, if there is continuity or discontinuity of space and time between death and a resurrection life. Thirdly, it explores whether post-death existence was thought to be embodied or not, and if so how might it be embodied. Finally, it addresses the issue of continuity, or discontinuity, of personal identity after death. This book sheds light on the formation of a key doctrine of Christian faith. As such, it will be of significant interest to scholars and academics working in the History of Religion, Theology and Patristics.
Author: Rosemary Ellen GuileyPublish On: 2018-09-02
I know there's a life after life. I know there is reincarnation. Of my Less-Than-Positive experiencers, 27.7 percent had this Type II variety. It is very significant that 54.5 percent of them had self-induced their (temporary) death, ...
Author: Rosemary Ellen Guiley
Publisher: Visionary Living, Inc.
Category: Body, Mind & Spirit
What evidence do we have for the afterlife? Scientists, researchers and experiencers discuss what happens during near-death experiences and deathbed visions, plus transformational experiences, research on dying, and the existence of heaven and hell. Illustrated with photos and drawings. I have waited a long time for a book such as Mysteries of the Afterlife. Rosemary Ellen Guiley has curated a new classic in afterlife anthologies. Readers are sure to be enthralled – perhaps even surprised – by unexpected glimpses into a wonderful greater reality. Anyone who questions his true nature as a spiritual being would be well advised to purchase a copy. Beginners and seasoned readers of this genre will benefit. Well done! – Susanne Wilson, The Carefree Medium, scientifically authenticated medium and author of Soul Smart: What The Dead Teach Us About Spirit Communication, 2nd Edition Mysteries of the Afterlife takes you to the threshold of the veil between worlds, with powerful evidence and testimonies about survival after death, the afterlife, and the realms beyond our physical world. Scientists, researchers and experiencers describe in dramatic detail how NDEs, visions and other experiences demonstrate that death is not an end but a continuation of the soul’s amazing journey. – Sandra Champlain, author the #1 international bestseller, We Don't Die: A Skeptic's Discovery of Life After Death and host of We Don't Die Radio
Jim Chapman, like many others whose similar experiences have been recorded, had what Raymond Moody, in his 1975 bestseller Life After Life, called a neardeath experience (NDE)—the experience of being clinically dead and then returning ...
Author: Brian C Stiller
Publisher: Castle Quay Books
Life, as we know it, will end. It’s not a thought that tends to occupy our minds when we are young and in full health and vigor. We take risks, some foolhardy. We live as though we were immortal. And then when we have our own children we are renewed and life is good. But we can’t look in the mirror every day without noticing subtle signs of change. We can’t lose a loved one without reflecting on the passage of time and being nagged by the question, “What is it in life that I have yet to accomplish?” Then it’s not a giant leap from asking that question about ourselves to wanting to know “What happens when I die?” Brian Stiller, author of When Life Hurts took on the task of answering this challenging question. Where is the proof that anything is going to happen after death? Why not just live life for the day, because that may be all there is? What Happens When I Die? is a journey toward understanding the nature of life after death, one that leads ultimately to the Scriptures and the promise given by God. It is a promise rooted in faith and joy. It is a promise that has everything to do with what we make of our life here on earth. What Happens When I Die? is not just about death, but about living a fulfilled, loving and caring life. The choice is ultimately ours to seek and God’s gift—or not. But the way had been prepared as this insightful and thought-provoking book affirms
Shakespeare Survey is a yearbook of Shakespeare studies and production. Since 1948 Survey has published the best international scholarship in English and many of its essays have become classics of Shakespeare criticism. Each volume is devoted to a theme, or play, or group of plays; each also contains a section of reviews of that year's textual and critical studies, and of the year's major British performances. The books are illustrated with a variety of Shakespearean images and production photographs. The virtues of accessible scholarship and a keen interest in performance, from Shakespeare's time to our own, have characterised the journal from the start. Most volumes of Survey have long been out of print. Backnumbers are gradually being reissued in paperback.
Clark-Soles began this project in order to answer the question, "What exactly does the New Testament say about death and afterlife?" It turns out that it says both more and less than one might hope or expect. By more, she means that every time the subject of death and what happens after death arises, it is clear that the authors' interests far exceed answering that single question. Their comments emerge from the concerns and experiences of living Christian communities, they relate to a larger theological and pastoral agenda, and their primary focus remains life on earth and the proper living of it. The texts say less than one may hope because no author sets out to answer my question directly. There is no systematic theology in the New Testament regarding death and aftelife. Certainly resurrection appears throughout, though differently emphasized and interpreted. Beyond that, the fascinating aspects of the question are in the details of the texts. Therefore, the appropriate question, as it turns out, is not: What does the New Testament say about death and afterlife, but what do various New Testament texts say about it? Others have sought to unify the New Testament witness, glossing over the individual pictures presented by the New Testament authors. Clark-Soles revels in the snapshots of the individuals and am less interested in the family photo. Clark-Soles inquires into the specific language that each author uses regarding death and afterlife. She explores anthropology, cosmology, eschatology, and, where relevant, theology and Christology. Finally, Clark-Soles suggests ways that the stated views function in each situation.
... elements in all living things, including trees. According to one memorable text, crushing a seed a father told a son: “That art Thou.” What continued after life was not the person but the elements once collected into a finite human.
Author: Jan Age Sigvartsen
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing
Jan A. Sigvartsen seeks to examine the immense interest in life after death, and speculation about the fates awaiting both the righteous and the wicked, that proliferated in the Second Temple period. In this volume Sigvartsen explores the Apocrypha and the apocalyptic writings in the Pseudepigrapha. He identifies the numerous afterlife and resurrection beliefs and presents an analysis that enables readers to easily understand and compare the wide-ranging beliefs regarding the afterlife that these texts hold. A careful reading of these resurrection passages, including passages appearing in Sirach, Maccabees, the Sibylline Oracles and the Ezra texts, reveals that most of the distinct views on life-after-death, regardless of their complexity, show little evidence of systematic development relational to one another, and are often supported by several key passages or shared motifs from texts that later became a part of the TaNaKh. Sigvartsen also highlights the factors that may have influenced the development of so many different resurrection beliefs; including anthropology, the nature of the soul, the scope of the resurrection, the number and function of judgments, and the final destination of the righteous and the wicked. Sigvartsen's study provides a deeper understanding of how the “TaNaKh” was read by different communities during this important period, and the role it played in the development of the resurrection belief – a central article of faith in both Christianity and Rabbinic Judaism.
With contributions from leading scholars and detailed catalog entries that interpret the spells and painted scenes, this fascinating and important work affords a greater understanding of ancient Egyptian belief systems and poignantly ...
Author: John H. Taylor
Publisher: Harvard University Press
With contributions from leading scholars and detailed catalog entries that interpret the spells and painted scenes, this fascinating and important work affords a greater understanding of ancient Egyptian belief systems and poignantly reveals the hopes and fears about the world beyond death.
With this book, Jordanna Bailkin transforms our understanding of how some of the most critical issues of twentieth-century British history were not just perceived, but lived.”—Stephen J. Brooke, York University
Author: Jordanna Bailkin
Publisher: Univ of California Press
The Afterlife of Empire is an award-winning investigation on how decolonization transformed British society in the 1950s and 1960s. Although usually charted through its diplomatic details, the collapse of the British empire was also a deeply personal process that altered everyday life, restructuring routines, individual relationships, and social interactions. The book traces a set of diverse yet interrelated and richly compelling stories: West Indian migrants repatriated for mental illness, young Britons volunteering in the former colonies, overseas students seeking higher education, polygamous husbands and wives facing invalidation of their marriages, West African children raised by white, working-class British families, and Irish deportees suspected of terrorism. Postwar welfare–from mental health to child care–was never simply a British story, but was shaped by global forces, from the experiences and expectations of individual migrants to the emergence of new legal regimes in Africa and Asia. The book thus recasts the genealogy and geography of welfare by charting its unseen dependence on the end of empire. Using a wealth of recently declassified files from the National Archives, oral histories, court cases, press reports, social science writings, and photographs, Jordanna Bailkin illuminates the relationship between the postwar and the postimperial. The Afterlife of Empire is the winner of several notable prizes including The Morris D. Forkosch Prize from the American Historical Association, the Stansky Book Prize from the North American Conference on British Studies, and the 2013 Biennial Book Prize from the Pacific Conference on British Studies.