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Loved all the external references and support. As a person who enjoys apologetic books, this was a fun listen. Some areas drag a bit and mad eme put the book on pause, but I was never disappointed when resuming. The audio version with W.B. Ward as the narrator was great.
I like how there is testimony from other books, biblical, cultural and historical support from multiple cultures, the testimony of living converts due to an NDE among the scientific, atheist and religious community. It truly views the subject from all sides. There is more documentation support in this book than most history books. I have not checked sources like most people don't look for copies of historical letters to back up a history book, however, Rabbi Bernis has a good track record in my opinion.
If someone does research his sources I would appreciate a note back.
If you could sum up A Rabbi Looks at the Afterlife in three words, what would they be?
Very well researched.
What was one of the most memorable moments of A Rabbi Looks at the Afterlife?
If I have to pick one moment of A Rabbi Looks at the Afterlife it would be the chapter on Near Death Experiences.
Which scene was your favorite?
Most of the Near Death Experiences (not the people who experienced Hell) had the calm, peaceful feeling that mirrors my own experience. It was interesting how so many people viewed so many different things like the woman who saw her father in a driving a wagon while other relatives were in front of it.
If you were to make a film of this book, what would the tag line be?
A memorable, thought provoking movie!
Any additional comments?
Everyone should listen to this. You'll find that many ancient cultures believed and still do believe in some form of Heaven, Hell, and Near Death Experiences.