New Xulon Fiction Centers On Nuclear Development Politics

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A.D. Jerome makes nature of nuclear war and its threat to humanity relevant.

Half Life

An understanding of the nuclear threat of the 1980's and its impact on ordinary people of seemingly different types.

Within the pages of A.D. Jerome’s new book, Half Life, ($22.99, paperback, 9781498435819; $9.99, e-book, 9781498435826) readers will enjoy an exciting fictional drama capturing Christian themes such as faith and belief through the eyes of many characters. It reads with the intrigue of a science fiction piece – a narrative centered on nuclear development politics – and particular focus on the power and community that prayer creates. Relatable characters are brought to life with attention to detail and many suspenseful changes. The author penned characters’ innermost thoughts and feelings with metaphors and imagery, expressing chaos, contemplation, and growth through their eyes, while inputting reflections of historical American events. It is a well-written and thought-provoking piece that readers won’t soon forget.

“An understanding of the nuclear threat of the 1980's and its impact on ordinary people of seemingly different types,” states the author. “I hope readers will come to understand that direction must come from the Spirit as He struggles to bring people to faith through circumstance and elicit dedication to brotherhood and real peace-making.”

A.D. Jerome has been a Secular Franciscan involved in the "Lenten Desert Experience" in the 1980's; researched the Arms Control issues through the Union of Concerned Scientists Bulletin. She also volunteered for the Nuclear Freeze (political action committee). She stitched a segment of "The Ribbon," and traveled to Washington, DC for the 40th anniversary of Hiroshima demonstration in 1985. When protesting at the Livermore Lab in 1987, her group carried copies of the Nuremberg principles on their person, in order to allow depositions by Daniel Ellsberg protesting the first-strike MX missile. She now follows the issue with Tri-Valley Cares nuclear watchdog group.

Xulon Press, a division of Salem Communications, is the world’s largest Christian self-publisher, with more than 12,000 titles published to date. Retailers may order Half Life through Ingram Book Company and/or Spring Arbor Book Distributors. The book is available online through xulonpress.com/bookstore, amazon.com, and barnesandnoble.com.

Media Contact: A.D. Jerome
Email: annelines(at)att(dot)net

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