United Kingdom (PRWEB) August 09, 2012
The origin of man as well as his future have been the subject of much speculation and debate. These two questions have driven anthropologists, geologists, astronomers, archaeologists, theology students and many others to seek answers that will shed light on man’s beginning and where he is going. From the Creation Story of the Christian Bible to the fast-spreading evolution theory of Darwin to the lesser known Raëlian beliefs, there are numberless insights and views that can be gleaned on the matter. Author Jack Darmend breaks free from conventional thinking and rallies an innovative theory of how man came to be in his own book “The Devil’s Revenge”.
Darmend’s beliefs are founded on discoveries he made while he was a student at an agricultural college. During that time, he studied the work of Gregor Mendel and delved into the subject of genetics in all living things, animal and plants of all kinds. It was not long before he came to a very startling conclusion. To Darmend, life did not begin the way it has been purported by all major institutions. Rather, the creator of life on earth is the sun. From infrared light to ultraviolet, the sun’s various light forms is responsible for giving life to the different species of creation. He expounds all this on his intriguing work.
“The Devil’s Revenge” can be likened to a modern parable. Ultimately it teaches readers to keep an open mind and to be vigilant when seeking the truth.
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About the Author
Jack Darmend was born in North Wales in October 1928. His father, an Irishman from Portadown, Northern Ireland, had been raised as a Catholic and served in the British army during the First World War but as with so many soldiers in the carnage, waste, and destruction that was; he lost faith in the church’s teachings and never returned to Ireland when the war ended in November 1918.
The Devil’s Revenge * by Jack Darmend
Publication Date: February 10, 2012
Trade Paperback; £13.99; 148 pages; 978-1-4691-5799-3
Trade Hardback; £23.99; 148 pages; 978-1-4691-5800-6
Ebook; £3.99; 978-1-4691-5801-3
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For more information, contact Xlibris at +0800-644-6988 or on the web at http://www.XlibrisPublishing.co.uk.