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In his quest to counter the ...
In his quest to counter the world's great theodicies, Martin embarks on an astonishing journey through the mind of the Creator, where Lot's wife proves a most convenient way of adding salt to a marguerita glass, early hominids vigorously debate Augustinian doctrine over jasmine tea, and Martin's alter ego, Job, keeps an eternal vigil atop his dung heap. Once the Trial of the Millennium has begun, Martin will understand why Abaddon is another name for Hell. God hunting simply is not a sport for amateurs.
Posted January 29, 2003
While this book is written from the perspective of an athiest who is satirizing organized religion, it is absolutely a releveant read for the Christian, as well. Morrow presents interesting arguments regarding the views of God, leading the reader to think more about their own views. I especially appreciated his characterization of G.F. Lovett as a modern-day C.S. Lewis. While I disagree with Morrow's views, I believe he is a genius and highly recommend his other titles, as well.Was this review helpful? Yes NoThank you for your feedback. Report this reviewThank you, this review has been flagged.
Posted December 10, 1999
Blameless is Abaddon is easily one of the finest books I have ever read. It questions faith in a way that makes it interesting to the average person. Morrow is a genuis.
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Posted October 14, 2008
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