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Summary

In The Big Book of Reincarnation, Roy Stemman attempts to answer one of the big questions of existence: Is death the end? Or is it the merely the end of a chapter in the book of existence?

A self-described "skeptical believer", Stemman uses his skills as a professional journalist to perform an in-depth exploration of reincarnation. Using case studies, anecdotes, and physical evidence from the best-documented cases from around the world, Stemman shines a bright light on this subject, inviting listeners to decide for themselves on the basis of facts rather than on the basis of hearsay, speculation, and superstition.

Stemman finds fascinating examples of evidence of reincarnation in the nightmares of a Louisiana bayou boy, the past-life recall of a renowned neurosurgeon, the research of a highly respected university professor, and the unique system of governance in the mountains of Tibet, to name just a few. He examines the lives of those affected by reincarnation, such as children who can actually remember their previous lives. Instead of shying away from the skeptics, Stemman evaluates their leading theories and compares them to the findings that he has accumulated throughout his global research.

The Big Book of Reincarnation is thorough, well researched, engaging, and the most comprehensive book ever published on this fascinating subject.

©2012 Roy Stemman (P)2015 Hierophant

What members say

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    4 out of 5 stars
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    4 out of 5 stars

Interesting but not convincing!

seems to say more about the human mind and belief systems than it does about reincarnation being a reality. But it is worth a listen, especially if you haven't read other material on the subject.

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Gets you thinking

Amazing accounts which are very detailed. In conjunction with my own beliefs, this book makes a lot of sense! Thoroughly enjoyed it.

0 of 1 people found this review helpful

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EXCELLENT

I WOULD RECOMMEND THIS AUDIO BOOK FOR ANYONE INTERESTED IN REINCARNATION SOME FACINATING STUFF WELL READ AND MIND BOGGLING

0 of 1 people found this review helpful

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  • Paul
  • 07-12-16

An OK Look at Familiar Stories

This unremarkable retelling of stories of reincarnation, some of them very well known, is a middle-of-the-pack offering on the topic. It is not for its content but for its narration that this audible book distinguishes itself, and not in a good way.

Narrator Craig Beck demonstrates an appalling ignorance of the most ordinary of references, mispronouncing Verdi’s Aida as “Ada”, German composer Richard Wagner’s name as if he hailed from Wisconsin, famed American composer Henry Mancini’s name as “Mancheeni”, the musical Gigi with a hard “g” as in “guess”, the Greek letters beta and theta as “beeta” and “theeta”, and on and on. Most surprisingly of all, he refers repeatedly to Edgar “Case”, the renowned Christian mystic often described as “The Sleeping Prophet”. Author Stemman would know of the body of work on Edgar Cayce, pronounced “Casey” but Beck, clearly, has never heard of the man. As if this were not enough, he constantly stumbles through full stop periods, seemingly unaware of what he sees on the printed page. Unbearable.

3 of 4 people found this review helpful

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  • Mark@RefreshingArtcom
  • 28-08-17

very informative

I am a professional metaphysical life coach and practitioner of Clairvoyance mediumship. this book is beyond fantastic. there is a lot of information that one like myself can use in my practice. Mark Allen

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  • Philip Angermaier
  • 20-01-17

Outstanding

Would you consider the audio edition of The Big Book of Reincarnation: Examining the Evidence That We Have All Lived Before to be better than the print version?

Great Information You get an overview that gives you a full understanding of the subject.

1 of 2 people found this review helpful

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  • Critical Reader
  • 03-04-16

nothing new

Would you say that listening to this book was time well-spent? Why or why not?

This is a compilation of some of the work done by others.

How did the narrator detract from the book?

The surname of Edgar Cayce was mispronounced dozens of times.

0 of 3 people found this review helpful

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  • Amazon Customer
  • 18-11-15

The same piece of evidence, rephrased 100 times

I was interested in the science/evidence promised by this book.

I was disappointed, since essentially the only evidence offered were anecdotal collected stories. I believe science should have pushed this fascinating topic a bit further, but apparently nobody is running any experimental investigation

0 of 7 people found this review helpful