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ISBN:1589190459
Author: Douglas Hirt
ISBN13: 978-1589190450
Title: The Fall of the Nephilim (Cradleland Chronicles)
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ePUB size: 1103 kb
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Language: English
Category: Literature and Fiction
Publisher: David C. Cook; New edition (April 19, 2006)
Pages: 512

The Fall of the Nephilim (Cradleland Chronicles) by Douglas Hirt



Books in Cradleland Chronicles (3 Book Series). Page 1 of 1Start OverPage 1 of 1. Previous page. This book leaps forward in time from the second one and is set close to the approaching Great Flood. The Oracle's backup plan concerning the Nephilim, knowing the Great Flood was coming, was a cool concept, though I don't want to give away details. The way some people in Noah's extended family and some in the community bemoaned the fact that they would be left behind, seemed odd to me. Surely, if they were righteous (believers in the True God), they would be allowed on the ark as well.

In this final book of the Cradleland Chronicles, Douglas Hirt has penned an captivating tale of the times, places and moods of the pre-Flood world. As I said before, I believe the Lord God has given Douglas a prophetic glance into what was. I know I will enjoy reading this series again as they stir the soul and spirit of the things of Heaven.

Footsteps froze and eyes went wide while birds exploded from treetops and filled the sky in frenzied flight. He recalled the dark sentences uttered eons ago that had set these events whirling into motion. The waking-stirrings of the Tyrant! "I won't give them up!" His defiance echoed down the halls of eternity, but the voice said: "They are mine and I love them

The judgment of the Creator on a wicked world is drawing near, and Noah, having received a commission from the Gardener, is building the ark. Dark powers target Noah for destruction, knowing that if he fails they will have won the war against the Creator. Douglas Hirt weaves a wonderfully imaginative tale around biblical facts.

Title: The Fall of Nephilim by Douglas Hirt (Cradleland Chronicles, Book 3) from Books In Motion.

Unabridged AUDIOBOOK. Book by Douglas Hirt. Audiobook Narrator: Jerry Sciarrio. Flight to Eden: Cradleland Chronicle. alated Books. The Seventeen Second Miracle. Hidden: Sisters of the Heart. n the Midst of I. njoying True Peace: Yasmin Peace. omy’s Walk: Abounding Love, Book.

The Fall Of The Nephilim In the final book of the Cradleland Chronicles, darkness has spread over the entire known world, and the scourge of the Nephilim has sunk deep into the very fabric of humanity. Only a small remnant of believers remain pure - but their numbers are dwindling. The prince of this dark world knows the fulfillment of the prophecy is nearly upon him and the final element that stands in the way of his complete dominion is one person alone: Noah. But the prince has hatched a grand scheme to escape the prophesied doom.

Douglas Hirt weaves a wonderfully imaginative tale around biblical facts. Fri, 04 May 2012 00:28:41 -0400. This is a Multifile Torrent. bk03 The Fall of the Nephilim - 00. pg 3. 8 KBs. fo . 7 KBs. p3 . 5 MBs. 1 MBs. 8 MBs. 6 MBs. 9 MBs.

Cradleland Chronicles, Book 3 · Cradleland Chronicles. by Douglas Hirt Author · Jerry Sciarrio Narrator. The waking-stirrings of the Tyrant! "I won't give them up!" His defiance echoed down the halls of eternity, but the voice said: "They are mine and I love them.

I appreciate the author's thoroughness in sculpting such a colorful and plausible tale that takes place during the days of Noah. I realize that, for a lot of people, the Bible is as fictional as the secular books they read, but for those of us who take the Bible seriously the story of "the flood" is an intriguing if not somewhat mysterious event  . This whole series is original. Douglas Hirt's take on pre-flood history is one of a kind and truly inspired. I loved all three of these books. I am not one to watch or read something again, but this series is one I make an exception for.

The judgment of the Creator on a wicked world is drawing near, and Noah, having received a commission from the Gardener, is building the ark. Dark powers target Noah for destruction, knowing that if he fails they will have won the war against the Creator.

Douglas Hirt weaves a wonderfully imaginative tale around biblical facts. This highly detailed and well-researched novel serves to satisfy the appetites of science fiction and fantasy readers while providing a redemptive, God-glorifying story about what might have been.

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Reviews: 7
Kale
I bought this book on a whim. Since it is the third book in the Cradleland Chronicles series, by not having read the first two, I started out at a disadvantage. This book focused on the story of Noah, his family, and the building of the Biblical ark. As an adventure series, it did okay, but the plot appeared plodding at times. Although believers know something about these times and the life of Noah, there is a lot we do not know. This author used fiction to fill in his ideas of what those times were like. Entertaining, but as is the focus of fiction, 99% of the story is made up.

Incorporated into the story are several myths, all well done. The use of "Atlan" (mythical Atlantis) for a city-state site is a fun idea. The image came across to this reviewer that Atlan sat in the middle of the current Mediterranean Sea. The landmass possibly turned upside down in that ocean during the follow-on Flood, the original bottom rocks becoming those of modern Crete today. Of course, this is this reviewer's guess. The use of the name "Rahab" for the name of the original fifth planet--and the reason it became the asteroid belt beyond Mars--is also entertaining. This absolute destruction of Rahab at the Creator's command, results in the follow-on destruction of desolate but livable Oric, leaving it cratered and with an ultra-thin atmosphere—the planet we know as Mars today. Also entertaining is the enemy Oracle's site of a "billboard in the sky," (known as Earth's moon), becoming thoroughly destroyed by Rahab's breakup, to become the cratered and well-known "Man-in-the-moon" image, circling modern day Earth.

However, there exist numerous technical problems with the writing of the story. This reviewer found many typo errors within the text—too numerous to count. Also, the author demonstrated a problem with maintaining a strict POV (point of view), as there were many occurrences of head hopping between the different characters within the same paragraph. And better pacing of the overall story events would amount to a better read.

Overall, this was an entertaining, Biblical related story. However, the problems mentioned above kept dislodging this reviewer out of the story mindset.
RUL
Not just for "The Fall of the Nephilim" but for the entire Cradleland series; as with everything, there is room for improvement. That being said; Douglas Hirt has taken the Biblical story of Noah and fleshed it out into a very logical, intriguing, exciting, and plausible story. One that will keep you turning the pages until the ark lands on Mt. Ararat. You will laugh, cry, and get quite angry. You have to remember, there were lose to 1,600 years between creation and the flood. With man's imagination & creativity, and adding Satan's deviousness, you get quite a ultimate bad guy, and he is the worst. Mr. Hirt fleshes out the bad as thoroughly as he does the good. I have read the series three time as I am continually drawn back to the adventure, and Noah's communing with God. The basis is drawn right from the Bible. I am sure you will enjoy them as much as I have & do. The main characters will become you friends, just as they have become mine. So, get a cup of hot tea, or cocoa, find a comfy chair and enjoy "The Flight to Eden," "The Quest for Atlan," and "The Fall of the Nephilim."
Prinna
Douglas Hirt was so true to the Biblical account of the time leading up to the flood with the limited details that were recorded for us, and also so true to the character of God with the blanks he creatively filled in with his story.
Most people accept their Sunday school version from childhood without reading for themselves that there were more than two sheep on that ark. Or that Noah was not pleading for people to come on the ark with him. And few people understand the need for a "do over", due to a contaminated blood line. He even added the fictional family vineyard to his story, which made the Biblical story of a drunken Noah after they got off the ark fit well.
I loved all the pre-flood technology that Hirt added to this tale. I happen to believe Adam was a genius in all things scientific and surely taught his offspring things that he knew.
Not since "This Present Darkness" have I read a really good fiction that includes an awareness of spiritual warfare.