The author of a number of best-selling children's books, Dr. Phyllisenser Newton, has written a novel-in-miniature called "The Boy Who Came Back From Heaven." The book is a picture-perfect recreation of Newton's life, as he delved into science and space during the latter years of his life. His delightful narrative will touch the reader with its charming simplicity and will appeal to children and adults alike. In loving detail, Newton gives us the story of how a boy named Christ Hardred left Heaven and went on to become a respected scientist and astro-physicist who created the world-wide navigation device, the planetarium, and the satellite system that allow us to read more about these stories from space.
This charming and humorous book is the latest release from Dr. Phyllis Pell in collaboration with illustrator Michael Deaver. Two years before his death, Newton had an intense bout with cancer, which ultimately resulted in his death. His biographer, Galileo Galilei, wrote a paper on the subject, and this is where the doctor drew upon his knowledge and expertise in order to come up with this wonderful creation. "The Boy Who Came Back From Heaven" is the first in what will be a series of eight issues, each a page or two in length. Issues #2 through #7 are now available from publisher Upton Sinclair, and issue #8, which saw print, offers an exciting pre-credits scene.
Unlike most reification stories, "The Boy Who Came Back From Heaven" takes on a more scientific viewpoint, touching on such topics as astronomy, mathematics, and the properties of space and time. The plot follows a young boy named Gabriel who returns from Heaven to Earth, where he tries to help his father and siblings adjust to his departure. Returning to heaven, he uncovers the shocking truth about heaven and the Virgin Mary. This engaging tale appeals to both the adult reader and the child, and Pell provide explanations for every spectacular event that transpires throughout the short story's many pages.
The story's appeal stems not only from its appealing plot but from its depiction of heaven, which serve as a place where all is well, and angels do not need to be needed to keep people in check. In an age where we are often confronted with the notion that evil exists within ourselves as well as on the world around us, the appeal of "The Boy Who Came Back From Heaven" is refreshing in its presentation of heaven and what lies beyond it. In contrast to Scrooge-like characters seen in many ramifications, the young boy does not fall victim to the scrupulous character's misdeeds, but rather acts in a way that allows him to overcome temptation and free will. It would seem that heaven is a place where goodness prevails, and this is what appeals to so many of us when faced with temptation. The unassuming and seemingly innocent Gabriel stands up to temptation, but does not allow his good nature to go to waste as he deals with the final events of his story.
One of the most attractive aspects of this reification is that it works. Although there are thousands of these books that have been used as inspiration for Scrooge-like characters, Upton Sinclair's story stands on its own. The writer shows us that the basic characteristics of goodness will always stand in opposition to the desires of self interest. As such, this work serves as an excellent example for students to emulate. When the student realizes that it is better to act with honesty and commitment than it is to succumb to temptation, their understanding of the world grows.
This volume is a must-read for all who love to think for themselves and appreciate a good story. Even if you haven't read "The Boy Who Came Back From Heaven," you've probably heard of it or seen it depicted. The second half of the series, "The Witch of East End," is sure to please those who love fairy tales that have a modern flavor. For fans of Victorian horror fiction, "The Caves of Altamira" will give them new food for thought. For readers looking for a modern continuation of this timeless classic, "The Boy Who Came Back From Heaven" provides another masterpiece. You can get more enlightened on this topic by reading here: https://www.britannica.com/art/childrens-literature.