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eBook The Cell download

by Chris Hambleton

eBook The Cell download ISBN: 1609573528
Author: Chris Hambleton
Publisher: Xulon Press (June 22, 2010)
Language: English
Pages: 366
ePub: 1837 kb
Fb2: 1704 kb
Rating: 4.1
Other formats: lit lrf doc lrf
Category: Christian Books
Subcategory: Literature and Fiction

Chris Hambleton resides in Denver, Colorado where he is employed as a software developer and consultant. He has written several other novels, and his interests include software development, studying Bible prophecy, political science, Creation science, and archaeology.

Chris Hambleton resides in Denver, Colorado where he is employed as a software developer and consultant.

Chris Hambleton When he's not writing software, Chris is usually working on his latest book (12 and counting!). To learn more about Chris and his books, please visit his websit. Chris Hambleton's best boards. Books by Chris Hambleton. Chris Hambleton, 13 Pins. More ideas from Chris Hambleton. The Time of Jacob's Trouble Full Book. E Reader Harry Potter Stories Bible Stories Short Stories Paranormal Thriller Mystery Kindle Literature. Our American Awakening.

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Iceal E. "Gene" Hambleton (November 16, 1918 – September 19, 2004), ranked Lieutenant Colonel, was a United States Air Force navigator and electronic warfare officer who was shot down over South Vietnam during the 1972 Easter Offensive

Iceal E. "Gene" Hambleton (November 16, 1918 – September 19, 2004), ranked Lieutenant Colonel, was a United States Air Force navigator and electronic warfare officer who was shot down over South Vietnam during the 1972 Easter Offensive. He was aboard an EB-66 aircraft whose call sign was Bat 2. 30 As the ranking navigator/EWO on the aircraft, he was seated immediately behind the pilot, giving him the call sign "Bat 21 Bravo"

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Some error text about your books and stuff.

Years after the financial crash of 2008, America stumbles from crisis to crisis and continues to slog through the mire of the Great Recession

Years after the financial crash of 2008, America stumbles from crisis to crisis and continues to slog through the mire of the Great Recession. National healthcare is finally a reality, but has brought with it unintended consequences for the sick, the unwanted, and the growing ranks of the elderly.

"A shocking glimpse into post-Obama America..."Years after the financial crash of 2008, America stumbles from crisis to crisis and continues to slog through the mire of the Great Recession. National healthcare is finally a reality, but has brought with it unintended consequences for the sick, the unwanted, and the growing ranks of the elderly. Political assassinations and bombings have become all too common in the nation's capital. Elected officials rarely leave the safety of the Green Zone that surrounds the Capitol Complex. America's Day of Reckoning - Debt Day - when the U.S. Treasury must borrow just to make the interest payments is less than a year away. Taxes at every level of government continue to rise, further crippling the free market mechanisms of small business and private enterprise. With the passage of the Tolerance in Religion and Media Acts (TIRMA), churches have been forced to register and submit to content monitors, surrendering their rights to assemble and speak freely. The tea-parties and talk-radio - the last voices of opposition to the ever-expanding powers of Washington D.C. - have been all but silenced from the political process. The Spirit of America has been broken. For the first time in history, people are leaving her fair shores for better opportunities in other lands. And though the candles of many churches in America have been extinguished, tiny flames of faith flicker and begin to grow. But on the tenth anniversary of TIRMA, a priest makes final preparations to douse those flames and cut to the heart of the nation.
Comments: (7)
Warianys
This is where we are heading. Christian s need to take notice. Quit sitting on your laurels and just accepting what is going on just like John in this book. Step up, speak up. Don't let them take away our rights. We're to obey God, turn the other cheek but we are to stand up to bullies, and spread the gospel. Jesus was sent by God to save us from our sins. All we have to do is say yes to Jesus.
allegro
First let me state that I am a libertarian with conservative leanings.
What I liked about the book:
I agree with the author's premise of that America is going to hell in a handbasket due largely to liberal and secularism ideals pushing the country further and further to the lunatic left. I also liked the price: free. Once you are introduced to the two main characters the book flows well. The characters have some depth, they are flawed but you want them to overcome their obstacles and succeed. The Cell also has some really great quotes from America's founders and at the end of the book the author makes a decent argument for returning America back to it's Judeo-Christian roots and some of the problems facing conservatives.

What I didn't like:
The cell is preachy at times but given the premise this could really not be avoided. This may just be personal preference but the beginning of the book you are introduced to who you think is the main character, you're given his name, some of his traits, etc. only to find out that the first part of the book is really not about this fellow. The book also implies that if you do not become a born again, bible thumping, accept Jesus in your heart Christian you are destined for an everlasting burning hell. Chris Hambleton also sets up Islamic extremists as taking over America both religiously and politically and in essence driving Christianity underground. Nothing wrong with this fiction but it was over the top.

My opinion (for what it's worth):
There is nothing wrong with wanting to return the country to the vision of the founding fathers. But things can also go too far to the right. The born again nonsense of "being saved" as an example. Just because someone accepts Jesus as their savior does not qualify him or her for exaltation in the kingdom of God. I am a christian myself, but pushing this non-biblical nonsense of "being saved" onto everyone is only going to alienate people from christianity and christian values. Love God and love your neighbor should be the message here. Hambleton does make an excellent argument about how corruption, greed and the American people's decline in moral values and voting for candidates that promise them a piece of the national treasury so they can continue to sit on their welfare couches is leading the country into moral, financial and political decay. The constitution is indeed hanging by a thread. A return of the public (we the people) to honorable, dare I say, righteous living and standards will be what is needed to turn the tide back and re-establish constitutional law.
Lo◘Ve
I have read other books by this author that I really enjoyed, so I expected that with this book also. And for the most part I did enjoy this book. It is a scary, but possible scenario. Whether this could really happen in the next decade, who knows. But it is possible. John and William really came off as real people. They had their share of mistakes, regrets, and junk from their past. But they also experienced grace and did their best to live out their faith.

Where I struggled with this book a bit was sometimes I wondered if I was reading a novel or listening to a treatise on the evils of the Democrats and the Obama administration and how they were going to destroy civilization. That was especially so in the first half of the book. I am not debating philosophies, just saying that with so much of the dialogue (both inner and spoken) devoted to establishing that viewpoint, it distracted from the story. The end sections that went into more detail about the author's views and basis for the story were a nice touch. I just think it would have made the story better if much of the explanation and philosophical justification in the story would have been moved to that appendix.
Cae
I had to force myself to finish this book after reading half of it and putting it down for a few weeks. It was very slow in the beginning, only picking up during the last three chapters. It did open my eyes to the possibility of the over liberalization of our country and government tyranny. However, it was told from a very conservative and religious point of view.

I'm glad I finished the book because it did get quite a bit more interesting near the end but it was torture to get there.
Voodoosida
I really enjoyed the novel part of this book (the first 90%), but the last 10% was beautiful, and brought tears to my eyes. As for the actual novel, I loved every page. Not because of the entertainment, which there is plenty of, but I loved it more because someone has actually taken us (America) all the way down the road on which we embarked just a few short years ago. I wish every Christian in America would read this book, and see where we're headed.
As for the last 10% of the book, it should be required reading. Lots of American history there, but so well written it remains entertaining. Bravo! Highly recommended.
kewdiepie
Good stuff as usual from Chris Hambleton! Quite a journey. I want a sequel ;)
Winn
A riviting fiction so close to being real it's really scary. Best End Time novel I've read.
Really interesting premise, but lacking in nuance and in need of an editor. One word that the author needs to purge from his vocabulary is "smirk". He used it most inappropriately. Plus the usual herd of homonym errors.