Children of the Creative Force

Children of the Creative Force

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Children of the Creative Force
By Hugh K. Wolfe Jr., PhD
Rose Dog Books
ISBN: 978-0-8059-8796-6
$15.00 134 pages

In “Children of the Creative Force,” Dr. Wolfe effectively merges science, history and the readings of Edgar Cayce in order to provide a modern understanding of Christian scriptures and what they reveal about the origin of life, its purpose and how we can prevent our own destruction.

Following this spiritual path, Wolfe strives to simplify complex scientific theory for the lay person and combine it with excerpts from Cayce’s many famous readings. Chapters cover such widely diverse subjects as the genesis of humanity, the fate of Atlantis, Egypt and the Pyramids, Superstring theory and the coming of the New Age, yet despite their diversity, Wolfe weaves a fascinating thread that links them all.

This is a vast and ambitious project which stimulates the imagination and offers a history of our being. If there is a fault with the book, perhaps that may be that the work is too short to encompass its ambitious endeavor. The reader is occasionally left with a feeling that things seem vague or disjointed when we want to know even more details and a deeper explanation. Nevertheless, “Children of the Creative Force” is still very much worth a read, particularly if you are a fan of the extraordinary Edgar Cayce and interested in the subject matter.

Hugh K. Wolfe, Jr. has a remarkable history himself. Born on April 15, 1942, in a very small town called Murphy in Cherokee County, North Carolina, he was the fifth of six children and the son of a schoolteacher. He attended Clinch Valley College from 1961 to 1963, making the Dean’s List before going on to the University of Virginia from 1963 to 1966. He graduated with a bachelor’s degree in electrical engineering, making the Dean’s List of distinguished students in his final year. Upon graduation, he went to work for the U.S. Naval Weapons Laboratory in Dahlgren, Virginia. After three years, he took leave without pay to attend graduate school at the University of Tennessee in Knoxville, Tennessee

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