The mysterious envelope arrives on Nick Cominsky's desk amid a stack of credit card applications and business-related junk mail. Although his 70-hour workweek has already eaten into his limited family time, Nick can't pass up the opportunity to see what kind of plot his colleagues have hatched.
The normally confident, cynical Nick soon finds himself thrown off-balance, drawn into an intriguing conversation with a baffling man who appears to be more than comfortable discussing everything from world religions to the existence of heaven and hell. And this man who calls himself Jesus also seems to know a disturbing amount about Nick's personal life.
©2005 David Gregory Smith; (P)2005 Random House, Inc. Random House Audio, a division of Random House, Inc.
I'm sure that there are people who believe there are many roads to God "just won't get it" when it comes to this book. As someone who believed Jesus when he said "I am the Way" and not "I am a way," I found this book to be an insightful analysis of the world's religions.
The performance is smooth, easy to listen to, engaging.
I found myself wondering how I would respond to this Perfect Stranger were I to have dinner with him. The conversation covers some of the universal questions one considers when deciding whether a particular spiritual concept rings true. Because it's a quick listen and because the protagonist's situation is familiar to so many, the listener will likely find comforting food for thought.
This book is a great fiction. It did however answer a few questions for me, and that alone made this book at lease two stars. The book is a good book not filled with killing, cursing and other immorality that many others contain.
I totally agree with Julia. I should have "listened" to her advice, but I fell for it too. Whatever you do, don't waste a credit on this one. What a load of ....
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