In Heaven as on Earth: A Vision of the Afterlife

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Hyperion, Jul 1, 1997 - Body, Mind & Spirit - 240 pages
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The author of The Road Less Traveled considers the spiritual journey of the soul after death in a fable that addresses the principles of faith, community, and finding a place in the afterlife. Reprint."

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In heaven as on earth: a vision of the afterlife

User Review  - Not Available - Book Verdict

Combining the hollow spirituality of Betty Eadie's Embraced by the Light with the shallow mysticism of Deepak Chopra's The Way of the Wizard, Peck's novel follows narrator Daniel Turpin as he journeys ... Read full review

Review: In Heaven as on Earth: A Vision of the Afterlife

User Review  - Geralyn - Goodreads

i read this in the 90's, just reread. a great phylosophical take on how we handle our lives; although meant to be "hereafter". quick read.......... by the author that wrote "the road less traveled" Read full review

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About the author (1997)

M. Scott Peck was born on May 22, 1936 in New York City. He attended Phillips Exeter Academy and was attending Middlebury College before being expelled for refusing to attend mandatory R.O.T.C. sessions. He transferred to Harvard University, where he received a bachelor's degree in 1958, and then received a medical degree in 1963 from Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine. He was a psychiatrist in the United States Army for nearly 10 years, was the director of the New Milford Hospital Mental Health Clinic, and worked in a private psychiatric practice in Connecticut. In 1984, he helped establish the Foundation for Community Encouragement, whose mission is to promote and teach the principles of Community. He was among the founding fathers of the self-help genre of books. His works include The Road Less Traveled, Further Along the Road Less Traveled, The Road Less Traveled and Beyond, People of the Lie, and The Different Drum. He also wrote a novel entitled A Bed by the Window. He received the 1984 Kaleidoscope Award for Peacemaking, the 1994 Temple International Peace Prize, and the Learning, Faith and Freedom Medal from Georgetown University in 1996. He died from complications of pancreatic and liver duct cancer on September 25, 2005 at the age of 69.

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