The Wars of Gods and Men: Book III of the Earth Chronicles

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Harper Collins, 1985 - Body, Mind & Spirit - 377 pages
3 Reviews

Eons ago, the Earth was a battlefield. Mighty armies clashed, led by giant warriors meticulously skilled in the art of combat. These wars would shape man's destiny and live on for centuries in legend, song and religious lore -- brutal and terrible conflicts that began lifetimes earlier on another planet.

In the astonishing third volume of Zecharia Sitchin's The Earth Chronicles, the internationally renowned scholar parts the mists of myth and time to return to the violent beginnings of humanity -- employing ancient text, religious documents and archaeological findings to reconstruct epic events that support the existence of extraterrestrial "god" who once set nation against nation, army against army, and man against man.


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This book was one of several I read of Sitchin's works. I could not put it down. Makes allot of sense. Supports my own Christian faith, but answers more questions for me.

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I've tried to sit down several times and read this. I find the book dry and at odds with my own religious and philosophical beliefs. Overall, I was disappointed with the book and did not find it lived up to the hype over the previous books.


The Contending of Horus and Seth
The Missiles of Zeus and Indra
The Earth Chronicles
The Wars of the Olden Gods
Mankind Emerges
When Earth Was Divided
The Pyramid Wars
Peace on Earth
The Prisoner in the Pyramid
A Queen Am I11
Prelude to Disaster
The Fateful Years
The Nuclear Holocaust

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About the author (1985)

Zecharia Sitchin is an internationally acclaimed author and researcher whose books offer evidence that we are not alone in our own solar system. One of a handful of scholars able to read the Sumerian cuneiform tablets, he has combined archaeology, ancient texts, and the Bible with the latest scientific discoveries to retell the history and prehistory of mankind and planet Earth. His trailblazing books have been translated into more than twenty languages; his first one, an oft-quoted classic, celebrates the thirtieth anniversary of its publication. A graduate of the University of London and a journalist and editor in Israel for many years, he now lives and writes in New York.

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