By William P. Young
The screaming Dramatic Situation from this book is this: Great story teller dad Mackenzie Allen Phillips has his littlest daughter Missy taken from him by “The Lady Killer” the kidnappers MO (59), and is then accompanied by “The Great Sadness” due to it all (25), which was only overcome by major events through which God Himself in the views of the Trinity make themselves present to him though not through a un-original dream-sense but an adventurous amount of deep breathtaking conversations and experiences in a heaven like world still reflecting his own at his long awaiting homeland. Having his youngest daughter Missy Allen Phillips take from him leads to the undoing of his utmost and from then on growing hate towards the one we all think and remember as the “Loving God or father to all” (94). The theme justly given throughout this book has a lot to do with all that comes after the first 85 pages yet in time reflects on the tragedies amongst them in an enlightened depth. Seeing the whole picture is key here in this book, though on the other hand, it isn’t the theme of the book exactly. Despite what many others may often believe, the theme of the book goes much deeper into what we can comprehend. It’s more throughout the purpose of coming back to God not only in the midst of our, as I mention it again, “Great Sadness”, but also in our joyful times as well. We need both in order to have Him all the time in our lives. So all in all it’s that when you are going through something joyous or depressing of nature, you must let God in as shown here: “Is there anyway out of this?”
It is so simple, but never easy for you. By re-turning. By turning back to me. By giving up your ways of power and manipulation and just come back to me.” Jesus sounded like he was pleading. “Men, in general, find it very hard to turn from the works of their hands, their own quests for power and security and significance, and return to me.” (147) There are many...
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