A Higher Court: One Man's Search for the Truth of God's Existence
NO. 1 BEST SELLER IN LITERARY FICTION. NO. 1 BEST SELLER IN RELIGIOUS FICTION. NO. 1 BEST SELLER IN SPIRITUALITY. "BEST BOOK OF 2010" - Readers Choice Book Reviews. "GOLD AWARD FOR RELIGIOUS FICTION" - 2010 eLit Awards. SILVER MEDALIST - 2011 Readers Favorite Book Awards. An excellent Book Club Selection! _____________________________________ My name is William Kensey. I have a wife and two great kids. Until very recently, I was a well-respected and financially successful trial attorney. I was also a man who was comfortable with his religion. I preferred it served at arm's length from the pulpit on Sunday morning. And would rather not discuss it the rest of the week. The circumstances that led me to write A HIGHER COURT changed all that. The entire experience was both bizarre and unavoidable. You see, I was summoned to serve as a juror in an improbable trial -- a trial to determine whether God exists. I know. You think that sounds ludicrous. I did, too . . . until the trial began. Witnesses buried me under mountains of scientific evidence. My own eyes forced me to confront the reality of extreme human suffering. God seemed less and less relevant -- even absent -- as the trial progressed. At the close of the trial, I had to render my verdict -- "God" or "No God." Affirm a new and deeper faith in a Creator, or confess the triumph of science. A HIGHER COURT is the story of how I discovered my ultimate truth. If your mind is open, you can join me in this journey of self-discovery. Come along. You won't be sorry.
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - wendycartmell - LibraryThing
With a Higher Court, John Betcher has written a very original book. At first glance one might think it will be a dry, dusty tome extolling the virtues of God. Nothing could be further from the truth ... Read full review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - kerryreis57 - LibraryThing
William Kensey is a successful trial attorney whose father was just killed in a traffic accident. Shortly after the funeral, he receives a jury summons. When he reports for service, he finds himself a ... Read full review