Does bodily death mean the complete destruction of a person? The first part of this scholarly book defends the view that the nature of man and the world he encounters implies survival of death as a conceptual possibility. The second part considers the empirical evidence for concluding that at least some persons have survived death. A new kind of understanding, among readers, might result from following the concepts logically developed in this work, using real life terminology and experience.
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David H. Lundz is professor emeritus of philosophy at Bemidji State University in Bemidji, Minnesota. He is enjoying his retirement on his farm in northern Minnesota.Review:
"A philosopher considers in a readable fashion the question of human survival of bodily death. Extensive discussion of the meaning of consciousness." --Choice
"Exceptional book about an intriguing subject. Highly recommended." --SSC BookNews
"Presents what has been said by others so well and so clearly that he has made a real contribution to the subject. Like a good philosophy teacher, he presents the question, discusses what has been said on the subject, and points out errors. Lund has made a real contribution to survival literature." --The Journal of Parapsychology
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Descrizione libro Mcfarland & Co Inc Pub, 1985. Hardcover. Condizione libro: New. Codice libro della libreria P110899501400
Descrizione libro Mcfarland & Co Inc Pub, 1985. Hardcover. Condizione libro: New. Codice libro della libreria DADAX0899501400