©2005 Sylvia Browne; (P)2005 Hay House, Inc.
by traditional Christian concepts.
I found this to be a fascinating oration by an amazing woman. Not for the sheep of the world who blindly digest that which we are taught from the cradle, Ms. Brown gives simple, and easily probable, explanations of the mysteries that surround us. I believe those with an open mind will find this to be interesting and quite thought provoking. It led to some very interesting discussions in my household. Those clinging to Bible belief may be offended by some concepts, but don't let that stop you from listening to this book.
I love Sylvia Browne! And the fact that she narrated this book herself made it even more wonderful. I am obviously biased in terms of the content of this book and the quality of narration, etc. So, all I have to say is, if you’re a Sylvia Browne fan – you won’t be disappointed in this.
I have enjoyed all of Sylvia's books, and this one is also interesting. I think that we have to think outside the box when it comes to opening our minds to different ideas and concepts. I think anyone that is searching for answers about our worlds greatest mysteries will find this book food for thought.
Compared to this, Erich von Daniken is a mountain of rational thought and critical reason. I am - of course - against burning books but after having read this I am beginning to have my doubts. I pitty the people who give this book more than one (unfortunately the minimum) stars.
No. I think the book was more intoher personal experiences and not enough facts.
do not know
not for a book
I thought this book was hookey. I liked hearing about some of the age old mysteries of the world, but I was offended by the authors opinions and those of her illusive spritual advisior. She sounds like a kooke.
Better narration, more facts and less story-telling. I don't think this could be a 4- or 5-star book.
Needed professional narration. This 15th century seer of hers really steals any credibility. Book is presented as telling the truth about the secrets and mysteries of the world, instead it comes out as a "tea leaf" reader telling stories.
Narration should have been by a professional. She read her book poorly and introduced inflections at the wrong time.
It was somewhat entertaining to hear what are the secrets and mysteries of the world.
She mentioned that crystals were conductive, whereas most crystals are insulators. It is not the crystal structure that make materials conductive, but their ability to share electrons.
Sorry about the reader's raspy voice problem, but this is another reason she should have had a professional narrator read the book.
"I love this book"
I would listen to it everytime I have trouble sleeping. its a constant company and a lullaby at night
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