Item description for The Soulbane Illusion by Norman Jetmundsen...
John Grisham meets C.G.Lewis in this fast-paced novel about the supernatural, and the spiritual forces attempting to take over our future.
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Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 8.46" Width: 5.64" Height: 0.68" Weight: 1.2 lbs.
Release Date Jan 1, 2004
Publisher O Books
ISBN 1903816599 ISBN13 9781903816592
Availability 0 units.
More About Norman Jetmundsen
Jetmundsen is an attorney in Birmingham. He graduated from college with a major in English literature. After going on to graduate at law school, he studied at Magdalen College, Oxford, gaining an M. Litt. in Law.
Norman Jetmundsen currently resides in the state of Alabama.
Reviews - What do customers think about The Soulbane Illusion?
Pure Drivel Oct 26, 2005
A poorly written introduction to elitist Christianity.
This a great book for Christians that drive BMWs, worry about their tax cuts and have nicely framed degrees from Oxford. Fortunately, none of those things get you into heaven.
Save time and money and read your Bible instead.
Romance, Professional Life, Family Life, Good vs. Evil May 28, 2004
It's true: one can be a great novelist and a great Christian writer, at the same time! Norman Jetmundsen has proven it again (see his first book, The Soulbane Stratagem). The Soulbane Illusion adeptly and fairly bridges the background from the first novel, setting the stage and identifying the main characters right up front so that the reader is not spending time trying to "connect the dots" if she or he hasn't read Jetmundsen's first novel.
That accomplished well, the plot begins to mature with the ease and fluid movement that writers far more seasoned rarely accomplish. This quality keeps the reader from finding a place on the nightstand or end table to place the book before it's complete. It at once engages the reader but with subtely.
It would display the essence to speak in specifics and to do that could spoil the fun/fear of the read, but the former Oxford Uni student Cade Bryson, having married his British sweetheart, lives through experiences not uncommon to our own lives: a theme that captivates the reader for any of us could be Racheal, or Cade.
The gut-wrencher is that so many of our friends or aquintenances could be living the duality of lives of the construction company czar Zac , or that we overlook the angels in our presence protrayed by the gentle Englishman Neville, or that a trusted friend to whom we go for advice and counsel in the end is an illusion.
Rarely am I caught by the identify of the chief villian, but Jetmundsen so craftily weaves his plot, so fluidly builds his characters, that I was truly delighted by my surprise at the end.