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Included in this post are several important quotes by 20th-century physicist which remains posted on this site. As an introduction to these, I have included a brief excerpt from a discussion in book one of Elysium's Passage series: THE ASCENT. 


‘Many of the Vienna Circle’s variations of positivism lost credibility over the decades, except, most obviously, specific disciplines in the scientific community who seem to be unaware of how unstable their old empirical foundation has become in the field of subatomic physics.

‘They really ought to have spoken with some of the better-known cutting edge physicists who have explored entanglement theorems regarding mind and substance. For example, one such theoretical physicist, Wolfgang Pauli, said: It would be most satisfactory if physics and psyche could be seen as complementary aspects of the same reality.[1]

‘These thoughts are sometimes reflected in contemporary theories, such as the controversial Superstring Theory, which, for some scientists, is considered to be too offbeat and queer to take seriously.[2] Yet, the truth is, the quantum universe is stranger and more offbeat than they can imagine!’[3]

The wacky world of subatomic quantum first surfaced when the double-slit particle/wave experiment provided evidence for molecular entanglement.[4] This has repeatedly shown how electrons respond to conscious observation, demonstrating how interrelated mind and matter are. That’s because they are essentially one, like two sides of the same coin.

‘Kind of makes you wonder if the Irish Bishop somehow anticipated this,’ I said. In this regard, it seems Berkeley was closest to getting things more right than wrong. Not surprisingly, my examining committee didn’t see it that way, preferring more conventional paradigms of material reality.’

‘Not only modern philosophers,’ Mo said, ‘many physics still hope to capture the elusive subatomic billiard ball they persist in calling a particle. Most obviously, this is a prejudice rooted in their materialist presuppositions.

‘Such sleight of hand explains their determination to find something substantially solid, the building block of all matter, which, of course, doesn’t exist as such. Perhaps these particle physicists don’t wish to face what’s not staring them in the face.

‘As I’m sure you’re aware, the massive CERN Collider in Switzerland keeps splitting these so-called particles into halves of halves of halves until…  you guessed it: another half. Splitting energy into smaller units of energy and then calling these units particles seems dubious unless used as a metaphor for an energy unit. I don’t think that’s the intent, since the word particle generally denotes matter. The word unit, I believe, would be more honest.’[5]

‘Apart from that,’ I said, ‘these experiments are staggeringly costly, yet could pay the world big dividends someday with new emerging technological applications as with quantum computers, lasers and holograms, to name but a few.’

‘Quite possibly,’ Mo said. ‘If nothing else, the experiments might provide more evidence for the underlying substratum of matter as being an interchangeable nature of mass and energy, much as Einstein indicated.

‘What this means is that mass might be understood as being more virtual than substantial. With quarks, glucans and protons disappearing and reappearing within a trillionth of a nanosecond; it becomes increasingly evident that mass is crystallized energy without any extraneous substance. As Niels Bohr put it: Everything we call real is made of things that cannot be regarded as real.[6]

‘If they hope to snag a speck of independent material reality, this will fail because such a reality doesn’t exist, as much as the physicalists might wish. There is nothing out there that can legitimately be called particles of subsisting matter.

‘Any time physicists believe they’ve found evidence for a new particle, the question always needs to be asked, why should this energy mass not also be divisible? With no credible rebuttal, it becomes another impolite question for matter's faith-based community, even though Zeno identified this conundrum several millennia ago![7]

‘Einstein acknowledged the illusionary nature of matter when he suggested that: Reality is merely an illusion, albeit a very persistent one. Or consider what Max Planck had to say: Mind is the matrix of all matter… I regard matter as derivative from consciousness… there is no matter as such.’[8] Even Aldous Huxley reportedly said: The world is an illusion, but it is an illusion we must take seriously because it is real as far as it goes.’[9] 

‘Now, there are a few zingers you won’t often hear in the halls of science,’ I said. ‘At least not where I work. Are you sure they said that? I’ve never heard these quotes before; perhaps they were taken out of context.’

‘Indeed, they said all that and much more,’ Mo said, continuing. ‘But no, these are not taken out of context; they stand alone and mean what they say. Even today, other provocative statements are made about the mysterious nature of subatomic reality.[10]

‘It’s interesting that whenever new evidence comes along to undermine the materialist interpretation of the world, many antagonists continue to dismiss the universe’s spiritual essence. All that exists has the same divine Source, be it of the implicate or explicate orders, in all manifestations and expressions.’


[1] Wolfgang Pauli was the winner of the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1945. He also contributed to researching and writing the book Synchronicity with Carl Jung.  
[2] The Elegant Universe is an informative book (1999) and Emmy Award television presentation (2003) by Physicist Brian Green of Columbia University. It graphically and entertainingly illustrates the Superstring Theory and its implications for our perception of reality.
[3] This reminded me of a famous quote by geneticist J.B.S. Haldane, often misattributed to Eddington: The Universe is not only queerer than we suppose but queerer than we can suppose.
[4] The double-slit experiment is discussed in more detail in Chapter 8, Virtual Science, of Book Two.
[5]Werner Heisenberg 1901 – 1976, Nobel Prize in Physics (1932) made this point most directly: The solid substance of things is another illusion. It, too, is a fancy projected by the mind into the eternal world. We have chased the solid substance from the continuous liquid of the atom, from the atom to the electron, and there we have lost it.
[6] Niels Bohr (1885 – 1962), Nobel Prize in Physics 1922
[7]Zeno was a Greek philosopher (490-430 BC) who posed various perplexing philosophical and mathematical paradoxes, often related to time and motion. Mo’s comment referred to what is called the Dichotomy Paradox.
[8] Max Planck developed what came to be known as the Planck Constant, an equation he revealed in 1905 that gave a basis for understanding the new physics of quantum mechanics, which continued to develop throughout the twentieth century and into the present. He made this startling statement about reality in 1944, almost forty years after establishing his famous equation. 
[9] Aldous Huxley (1894-1963) was a British philosopher and writer.
[10] For example, physicist Frank Wilczek, professor at the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton and participant in developing a critical quantum theory (QCD) in 1973, stated: If you study the equations, it gets almost mystical.


The following quotes by various physicists of the twentieth century are a sample of remarkable statements indicating how physics came to view reality in non-Newtonian, materialist terms. Each physicist is listed according to dates of birth.

Many of these quotes are part of the dialogues in the Elysium’s Passage series and so I have included these along with several others.  




Max Planck 1858-1947

Nobel Prize in Physics (1918)

Science cannot solve the ultimate mystery of nature. And that is because, in the last analysis, we ourselves are part of nature and therefore part of the mystery that we are trying to solve.

As a man who has devoted his whole life to the most clear headed science, to the study of matter, I can tell you as a result of my research about atoms this much: There is no matter as such. All matter originates and exists only by virtue of a force which brings the particle of an atom to vibration and holds this most minute solar system of the atom together. We must assume behind this force the existence of a conscious and intelligent mind. This mind is the matrix of all matter. I regard consciousness as fundamental. I regard matter as derivative from consciousness.

We cannot get behind consciousness. A new scientific truth does not triumph by convincing its opponents and making them see the light, but rather because its opponents eventually die, and a new generation grows up that is familiar with it.

Science…means unresting endeavor and continually progressing development toward an aim which the poetic intuition may apprehend, but the intellect can never fully grasp. Truth never triumphs – its opponents just die out. Science advances one funeral at a time.

Both religion and science require a belief in God. For believers, God is in the beginning, and for physicists He is at the end of all considerations… To the former He is the foundation, to the latter, the crown of the edifice of every generalized world view.

Whence come I and whither go I? That is the great unfathomable question, the same for every one of us. Science has no answer to it. There can never be any real opposition between religion and science, for the one is the complement of the other.

When you change the way you look at things, the things you look at change.  

Sir James Jeans 1877-1946

Knighted in England (1924)

The universe cannot admit of material representation, and the reason, I think, is that it has become a mere mental concept.

The universe begins to look more like a great thought than a great machine. Mind no longer appears as an accidental intruder into the realm of matter, we are beginning to suspect that we ought rather to hail it as the creator and governor of the realm of matter.

If the universe is a universe of thought, then its creation must have been an act of thought. So little do we understand time that perhaps we ought to compare the whole of time to the act of creation, that materialisation of the thought.

Mathematics enters the world from above instead of from below. God is a mathematician and the universe begins to look more like a great thought than a great machine. For substantiality is a purely mental concept measuring the direct effects of objects on our sense of touch.

A mathematical formula can never tell us what a thing is, but only how it behaves. It can only specify a thing through its properties.

Modern scientific theory compels us to think of the creator working outside of time and space – which are part of his creation – just as the artist is outside of his canvas.

The old dualism of mind and matter, which is mainly responsible for the supposed hostility, seems likely to disappear — through substantial matter resolving itself into a creation and manifestation of mind.  

Albert Einstein 1879-1955  

Nobel Prize in Physics (1921)

Reality is merely an illusion, albeit a very persistent one.

People like us, who believe in physics, know that the distinction between past, present, and future is only a stubbornly persistent illusion.

The most beautiful thing we can experience is the mysterious. It is the source of all true art and all science. He to whom this emotion is a stranger; who can no longer pause to wonder and stand rapt in awe, is as good as dead: his eyes are closed.

Great spirits have always found violent opposition from mediocrities. The latter cannot understand it when a man does not thoughtlessly submit to hereditary prejudices but honestly and courageously uses his intelligence.

No problem can be solved from the same level of consciousness that created it.

My religion consists of a humble admiration of the illimitable superior spirit who reveals himself in the slight details we are able to perceive with our frail and feeble mind. Science without religion is lame. Religion without science is blind.

A person starts to live when he can live outside himself I want to know God’s thoughts, the rest are details.

Imagination is more important than knowledge. It is clear that knowledge of what is does not open the door directly to what should be —– for science can only ascertain what is, but not what should be, and outside of its domain value judgements of all kinds remain necessary.

The scientific method can teach us nothing else beyond how facts are related to, and conditioned by each other. I maintain that the cosmic religious feeling is the strongest and noblest motive for scientific research.  

Sir Arthur Eddington 1882–1944

Knighted in England (1930)

Science has nothing to say as to the intrinsic nature of the atom. The physical atom is, like everything else in physics, a schedule of pointer readings.

The stuff of the world is mind-stuff – the aggregation of relations and relata which form the building blocks for the physical world.

Space, time and matter - and at the bottom we reach symbols. Its substance has melted into shadow. 

It is difficult for the matter of fact physicists to accept the view that the substratum for everything is of mental character. But no one can deny that mind is the first and most direct thing in our experience and all else is remote inference.

Something unknown is doing we don’t know what.

We have found a strange footprint on the shores of the unknown.

Our ultimate analysis of space leads us not to a ‘here’ and a ‘there’, but to an extension such as that which relates ‘here’ and ‘there’. To put the conclusion rather crudely-space is not a lot of points close together, it is a lot of distances interlocked.

Not only is the universe stranger than we imagine, it is stranger than we can imagine.

There is no space without aether, and no aether which does not occupy space.

Science is one thing, wisdom is another.

Science is an edged tool, with which men play like children, and cut their own fingers.  

Niels Bohr 1885 – 1962 

Nobel Prize in Physics (1922)

Everything we call real is made of things that cannot be regarded as real.

If quantum mechanics hasn’t profoundly shocked you, you haven’t understood it yet.

If anybody says he can think about quantum physics without getting giddy, that only shows he has not understood the first thing about them.

Erwin Schrodinger 1887–1961

Nobel Prize in Physics (1933)

Mind is, by its very nature, a singulare tantum, I should say: the overall number of minds in just one. I venture to call it indestructible since it has a peculiar timetable, namely time is always now. There really is no before and after for mind.

The show that is going on obviously acquires a meaning only with regard to the mind that contemplates it. But what science tells us about this relationship is patently absurd: as if mind had only been produced by the very display that it is now watching and would pass away when the sun finally cools down  

Werner Heisenberg 1901 – 1976

Nobel Prize in Physics (1932)

Physics can only make statements about strictly limited relations that are only valid within the framework of those limitations.

I assert the nature of all reality is spiritual, not material or a dualism of matter and spirit.

The hypothesis that its nature can be, to any degree, material does not enter into my reckoning, because we understand now that matter, the putting together of the adjective material and the noun nature does not make any sense.

Is the nature of reality material or spiritual or a combination of both? I will first ask another question. Is the ocean composed of water or waves, or of both? Interpreting the term material (physical) — corresponds to the waves, not to the water of the ocean of reality. The solid substance of things is another illusion. It too is a fancy projected by the mind into the eternal world.

We have chased the solid substance from the continuous liquid of the atom, from the atom to the electron, and there we have lost it. Actualities have been lost in the exigencies of the chase.

Insofar as supernaturalism is associated with the denial of strict causality, I can only answer that that is what the modern scientific development of the quantum theory brings us to.

In comparing the certainty of things spiritual and things temporal, let us not forget this: mind is the first and most direct thing in our experience, all else is remote inference.  

John Wheeler 1911 – 2008 

Einstein Prize in Physics 

No phenomenon is a physical phenomenon until it is an observed phenomenon. The universe does not exist ‘out there,’ independent of us. We are inescapably involved in bringing about that which appears to be happening. We are not only observers. We are participators. In some strange sense, this is a participatory universe.

There is nothing in the world except empty curved space. Matter, charge, electromagnetism, and other fields are only manifestations of the curvature of space. In order to more fully understand this reality, we must take into account other dimensions of a broader reality.  

David Bohm 1917 – 1992

Fellow of the Royal Society (1990)

The world cannot be analyzed into separate and independently existing parts — moreover each part somehow involves all the others: contains them or enfolds them. This fact suggests that the sphere of ordinary material life and the sphere of mystical experiences have a certain shared order and that this will allow a fruitful relationship between them.

The true state of affairs in the material world is wholeness. If we are fragmented, we must blame it on ourselves. This implicate order implies a reality immensely beyond what we call matter.

Matter itself is merely a ripple in this background. Thought is creating divisions out of itself and then saying that they are there naturally.

If I am right in saying that thought is the ultimate origin or source, it follows that if we don’t do anything about thought, we won’t get anywhere.




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            Neil Meyers


If you wish to read about the series' intriguing Back Story, I invite you to email me at and I will send you the free ebook How it Came




Elysium's Passage is a seven novel series regarding a young British philosopher named James Phillips who finds himself living in an altered state of reality while still remaining on earth.  

After experiencing a near-fatal fall while climbing to the summit of a remote mountain in the Andes, James awakens in a new dimension. He soon encounters two mysterious beings who provide him with a very different perspective on the nature of his existence. Over the next year, before his body recovers from the coma, he is challenged to re-examine his understanding of life’s meaning and purpose far beyond anything he previously believed or could believe.

An engaging and sometimes surreal adventure with intimations of impending romance, the narrative explores the most important questions about life, death, reality and our ultimate destiny. 

The Plains of Elysium (Champs-Élysées) was described by Homer, Hesiod, Virgil and many other poets as the paradisiac afterlife realm reserved for heroes. As the title suggests, this is about a journey through a passage that leads towards Elysium’s exciting realm of existence.

To read a sample press review at:






THE ASCENT: Chronicles of Elysium’s Passage

THE SUMMIT: Chronicles of Elysium’s Passage

QUANTUM LEAPS: Chronicles of Elysium’s Passage

SURREAL ADVENTURES: Chronicles of Elysium’s Passage

MYSTICAL ROMANCE: Chronicles of Elysium’s Passage

THE ELIXIR: Chronicles of Elysium’s Passage

THE RETURN: Chronicles of Elysium’s Passage



1. The Ascent is the first novel in the Chronicles of Elysium’s Passage that’s foundational to everything that happens in the following narratives that embark on an adventure that will surprise and delight the reader like no other book.

It all begins with an extreme adventure of climbing a remote and challenging mountain somewhere in the Andean Mountains. Just as James, the protagonist, is about to reach the mountain summit, he falls into an abyss that leaves him in a coma for almost a year.

After being airlifted by a forestry helicopter and flown back to London, where his body remains for almost a year. Eventually, he learns it was not him but his body that was rescued. Several days later, without understanding what happened, he continues to climb to the summit in an alternate dimension of higher consciousness.

Fortuitously, he meets two adventurers on the summit ridge who are no longer of this world. After that, his surreal life leads him to several new adventures in the subsequent chronicles that include a rich mix of adventure, romance, and fantasy, along with profound discussions of philosophy, spirituality and the afterlife.


2. The  Summit, the second novel in the Chronicles of Elysium’s Passage, carries on where James, the narrator and protagonist, is taught more about a multidimensional reality that he finds difficult to comprehend.

Not only does he find he’s not as clever as he imagined, but his off-world companions on the summit demonstrate that much of what he believed about life was not just parochial but wrong. At first, he finds this difficult to comprehend since their teachings are contrary to his limited understanding of non-material reality.

After being tricked into teleporting off a ledge where he was trapped, James becomes aware of the new reality that makes him capable of far more adventures than could have ever been experienced previously in his physical body back home.

Now, if only he would win over the only woman in this life who matters, the nurse on the other side of the veil, who continually demonstrates her unconditional love toward his healing.

Warning: This book may also open the reader’s eyes to a much vaster reality than most might be aware. As with the other Chronicles, there are discussions of philosophy, the spiritual afterlife and what might seem like fantasy.


3. Quantum Leaps is the third novel in Chronicles of Elysium’s Passage, where James, the philosopher-protagonist, teleports back to London to visit his body and make contact with the special nurse taking care of it in his absence. Immediately, he feels an inexplicable spiritual bond with her for reasons he remains unaware of.

Now aroused by a renewed interest in matters of love, the beginnings of a relationship begin to emerge as he attempts to reach across the chasm of their worlds. But it’s not until the fifth novel, Mystical Romance, that he encounters her in a way that he finds difficult to believe.

However, before that can happen, there is much about his failed relationships that must be resolved before he is ready to move forward in his new life in Elysium’s Passage. It is during this time he christens his comatose body as the fall guy since it took the fall for him down the abyss so he could learn the lessons he’s now learning.

That will be the next focus of his life, where in his next Surreal Adventures, he is given virtual lessons to release many of his past beliefs about life.


4. Surreal Adventures is the fourth novel in the Chronicles of Elysium’s Passage, which finds James, the protagonist and narrator, escorted by his companions to a remote South Pacific Island, where he is left to reflect on what he’s learned.

During the next forty days, he battles the demons of his past as he works through some rather painful issues from his early youth. Here, in a tropical storm, he encounters an eery suspended spectre of the one he loved yet still resents for abandoning him as a child.

After this, he achieves peace of mind and is ready to return to his lodge to join his off-world companions on the Andes summit. However, just when it seemed things couldn’t get any stranger, a sixteenth-century sea captain sails his ancient ‘ghost’ ship onto the beach. Together, they sail off on a mystical ocean voyage to a couple of virtual islands supposedly in the South Pacific, where he witnesses and, at times, participates in several important life lessons.

Near the end, these encounters help prepare him for a new challenge within the interior of a mountain, where he falls deep into a dark tomb of fear. After being rescued by a mysterious stranger wielding his Excaliber, he continues on to where his life is about to be transformed in the following chronicle, Mystical Romance.


5. Mystical Romance is the fifth chronicle in Elysium’s Passage, which will surprise the reader with a romantic twist of how love is expressed in higher realms. From this lofty perspective, everything about intimacy is understood as within, so without.

After escaping his tomb, James, the narrator and protagonist, makes his way through a maze of tunnels until he arrives at a large oak door, which he opens with the golden key he had been given. There, he steps into Elysium’s Passage’s Great Hall, where his life and recent achievements are celebrated now that his eyes have been opened to perceive a fascinating interior world of wonderment… and romance.

To say more might risk diminishing the multitude of delightful surprises as circumstances begin to open to The Elixir, where James is about to re-enter his earthly body’s existence.


6. The Elixir is the sixth chronicle of the Elysium’s Passage series that prepares James, the narrator-protagonist, to awaken and return to his body in London. Before that can happen, however, his off-worlder friend presents a mysterious equation enshrouded with a light code frequency that will stimulate multidimensional DNA strands within him.

Much of this narration is centred in London, where his nurse unknowingly becomes involved in how the Elixir’s equation finds its way from a taxi cab driver to higher echelons of science. There are many twists in how she unwittingly brings the Elixir to the attention of mathematicians and physicists, after which they eventually discover how to code the equation into a laser ray to stimulate his fall-guy body into full consciousness.

Ostensibly a new Adam, he is destined to return humanity to a higher multidimensional existence. How this happens is filled with intrigue, as is his shocking return to his earthly body.


7. The Return is the seventh and last chronicle in the series where James, the narrator and protagonist, has re-emerged from Elysium’s Passage as he readjusts to life in the third dimension. Many of the events experienced in the previous novels are tied together in an exciting, fast-moving, action-packed narrative over several countries.

 At first, it seems all memories have been lost, with his fall guy’s brain not being aware of what happened to him while in his coma. As a consequence, it takes a while for him to be convinced he had been out of his earthly body for almost a year.

Through some rather unexpected events and evidence, along with his girlfriend’s urging, he is brought to an awareness of much of what occurred. It takes a while for his mind to catch up with the changes made in his heart during his stay in the alternate realm. But after experiencing several harsh realities, he discovers what he became within while out of his body. Gradually, he comes to understand the many challenges that lie ahead for him in fulfilling his future mission on Earth.

This book is filled with adventure, romance and personal intrigue that ties together all six previous narratives of the Elysium’s Passage series.

For a limited time, the first half of THE RETURN is available to read on this blog site at



The following comments are among the first Amazon reviews of Elysium’s Passage: The Summit. All are Five Stars! Others reader reviews are included below, along with excerpts from two professional reviews. To read full reviews, go to READER REVIEWS on

"Quietly, gently, and without imposition, the Author unfolds the pages, creating an intricate, interlocking bridge spanning the chasm between mind and heart. Renewing, refreshing, restoring. In my bereavement, it was vigil and light…"

"A delightful mix of fantasy, reality, conjecture and humour; Mr Meyers draws the reader into the story with a gentle narrative that captures the imagination, leaving one anxious to get to the next page drawing you into his exceptional world.”

“Excellently written with an exceedingly deep understanding of this world and the next. The characters are very well written and engaging. I can't wait to complete this book!"

“Takes the reader on both a philosophical and spiritual journey, a journey that at times is both disquieting and tranquil. James, a British Philosopher can be irreverent and caustic, traits that should have left me cringing, but instead made me laugh out loud. Elysium’s Passage is a fun, enlightening and remarkable book.”

“This is a masterful fantasy, becoming a real possibility, as the reader is drawn into the story. The Summit leaves you anxious for the next book in the series, yet also leaves you totally satisfied with the world you have just visited. Genius! An exciting, yet calming, experience that is not to be missed."

"There was hardly a page on which I did not find at least one sentence worthy of hi-lighting for future reference. In addition, I thoroughly enjoyed the main character, James, whose personality and passionate verbal exchanges with the other characters, kept me coming back for more. I am reading the book for a second time while I wait for the next one in this series to be made available."

 “N.G. Meyers has clearly put a great deal of research and thought into what the afterlife may look like and I like his perspective. It’s an altogether welcoming and exciting vision. The book gives one a great deal to think about and a reassuring confidence that the end of our lives is truly the beginning of life in the next. I highly recommend it."

“The humour interjected into a serious discussion makes me laugh out loud. Totally unexpected....l may be in the presence of at least a master, if not a genius. A fair ride into reality... seeking that which is unseen, yet absolutely real.”

“An engaging story of adventure embracing man's deepest desire to search for meaning and purpose, N.G. Meyers takes the reader on an adventurous thought provoking journey. This book has substance. It is a perfect blend of adventure and fantasy combined with spiritual philosophy. It ignited my imagination. The author magically weaves a good story laced with wit and humor together with deep philosophical wisdom. This book has it all!”

“An evolution in thought is triggered by many fresh philosophical themes which could inspire readers to re-think their reality and former ideologies that have dictated their lives… the author fires readers’ imaginations to view what could be possible when spirit vacates the body.”

“This is the book spiritual seekers have been waiting for. For me, it granted a great read as well as increased inspiration to live every day with a heightened sense of purpose. I highly recommend it.

“The Summit is capable of hooking readers and luring them to search for Book 2 to discover more about Dr. Philip’s surreal trek into the mysterious unknown universe. This thick book is well worth the read and to share…”

“Mind-blowing statements and speculation (‘…everyone is a non-physical thought form conceived in the Mind of God, preserved for all eternity because God’s thoughts never die…’). Many will find Meyers’ journey up the Mountain intriguing—and possibly even life-changing.” (BLUEINK REVIEW)

“In its effort to grapple with fundamental questions about the meaning of life, it raises questions that have echoed throughout the ages, including about where we come from, where we are going, who we are.”  (CLARION REVIEW)





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