I have read several books on near death experiences. It seems that since Raymond Moody wrote "Life After Life" & removed the taboo of relating these experiences, you can find them everywhere. I sometimes wonder if the abundance of these accounts encourages some to seek fame or money by fabricating their story. I have never read an account that included so much orthodox doctrine as this account. It all fits too neatly into an opportunity to preach for me to find it believable. Years ago I knew a man who referred to "faith promoting rumors" when talking about tall tales passed off as true to make a point the originator believed to be true. This book has that feel.
A lot of good information, but a little too much mind reading. I got a sense that Guinn was disdainful of the Earp's quest for success. He also told me much more than he would have had any way of knowing, about what people thought & felt. A little more examples of what led him to his conclusions and a little less superiority would have impressed me more. Still, for those interested in the old west &/or the Earp brothers I would recommend the book. Just read with a skeptical eye.
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