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Posted September 6, 2002
An instant classic
Few are the writers who combine traditional theological issues with the inconsistencies of daily life, esp. in the post modern age. This amazing book is rich in imagery from the story of Abraham up to 20th century America and draws a thread of meaning throughout. Like the magician Prospero in Shakespeare's Tempest, the author stirs up images of a storm that is the human condition and uses all the means at his command to give his readers a vision of Jesus as the one who stands with us and for us, despite our all too human qualities. The comedy section may be the only time you get to laugh at the heroes of the faith having their own humanity showing like an untucked shirt, and the comedy, of course foreshadows the best kind of ending that one can hope for.
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Posted July 28, 2010
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