Virtual Souls

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Tate Publishing, 2011 - Fiction - 180 pages
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I am not my body. I am my intentions, my inspirations, my heart, and my wisdom. There is a connection between my body and my presence that I have discovered encoded in my DNA. It is the telephone and wires and special features to activate when communicating with me. 'Me' meaning my presence, that entity that can know it exists, be conscious, and make choices. Imagine a mirror through which your soul could escape from the bonds of this world to a place where Virtual Souls can live, interact, and grow without any fear. Virtual Souls, by David Rothman, takes the reader inside this world where regrets can be resolved, lessons learned, and illnesses cured by the power programmed into each individual's DNA. Come on a journey with Noah Robinson, genetic engineer and computer scientist, into his creation: the Virtual Soul Machine. Follow his progress as he struggles to discover the nature of the human soul and to give a gift to humanity to cure itself of its destructive nature.
 

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Contents

Intuition
7
The First Compilation
17
Downloading
27
The Shape of a Soul
39
When Angels Sing
45
Far Away
58
To Save a Child
68
The Irony of the Human Mind
85
Little Algeria
121
Walking the Tight Rope
125
The Dance
131
Leonardo
137
Divinity Resort
140
London
143
The Traitor Within
147
Plans of Evil
153

Warrick
88
Innocence
95
Robins Dream
101
Loves Creation
108
Past Present Linked
113
Escaping the Dawn
118
House of Mirrors
158
Colorado Springs
162
The Sin of Pride
168
The Source
171
Desperation
174
Copyright

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About the author (2011)

Sheila M. Rothman is Professor of Public Health at Columbia University. Her books include Living in the Shadow of Death. Her articles in the" New York Review of Books and other periodicals, often cowritten with David Rothman, address human rights and medicine. She is now investigating the social and ethical implications of linking race and ethnicity to genetic disease.
David J. Rothman is Bernard Schoenberg Professor of Social Medicine and History at Columbia University. His books have explored the history of prisons and mental hospitals and the impact of bioethics and law on medicine. He has just been named president of the Institute on Medicine as a Profession, funded by George Soros.

"From the Hardcover edition.

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