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Mutant Message From Forever Paperback – Apr 22 1999


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Product Details

  • Paperback: 336 pages
  • Publisher: Harper Perennial (April 22 1999)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0060930268
  • ISBN-13: 978-0060930264
  • Product Dimensions: 20.3 x 13.8 x 2.1 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 249 g
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (19 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #70,692 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)


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The brown-skinned face of the eighteen-year-old pregnant girl glistened as perspiration rolled down her face and dripped from her quivering chin. Read the first page
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By Linda Poole on June 7 2014
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
In isolation, the 'Real People' have evolved beyond the rest of us in many ways. Instead of using the human mind towards advancement in science and technology, the industrial revolution and human individuality, they have developed their minds to host and use higher consciousness in everything from communication, to food gathering, to healing. Living a primitive existence, but far from primitive in their collective consciousness based on 'Oneness' and 'Forever', we are given a glimpse of the potential for human evolution beyond ego. Even more informative is Marlo Morgan's other book on this subject, 'Mutant Message Down Under'. In 'From Forever' she includes a perspective on how the Australian Aborigines were (and still are) treated by European settlers. As horrific and familiar as this history is in many parts of the world, the real Mutant Message is the beautiful portrait of a people so pure in their souls that we are able to obtain through them an orientation into the future of human spiritual evolution.
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By Colette Hubner on April 22 2013
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
An interesting view on humanity. it allows one to reflect on one's own life and on humanity as well. an interesting message and read.
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Format: Paperback
I find this book to be prophetic, for it touches on much of the unnamed 'dis-ease'in our own culture, religions, and time in history. Don't know that I've ever read anything so compelling. Our estrangement from nature has caused its own illness, but we've not yet recognized that to be true. I find this book hopeful, and it's a point of no return, I trust, once it has been read. Integrating its' message personally and communally lies before me. I am a Sister of Mercy, so the poor portrayal of my own community hurts. I acknowledge the weakness and brokenness in me and in all of us, and would like to know from Marlo why she chose us to be the callous people we appeared to be in the book. It was difficult to read lots of it because of my love for my community, and at the same time, I am very aware it is time for humility among all of us as a people that we've not prior lived. The portrayal of Caucasian European influence was so painful yet not unknown. In our own becoming, we do need to acknowledge the effects on others and ourselves of past/present attitudes and behaviors, so we can reclaim, as for the first time, our own dearness. It feels like a long road ahead of us, but I'm grateful for the part this novel plays in helping us to see anew. Would like an opportunity to speak with the author. She has a major assignment in our times. Thanks. Bernadette Kinniry, RSM
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By marti mcginnis on March 27 2003
Format: Paperback
After reading Ms. Morgans first of her Real People tales, I was left with a sort of warm glow from the lessons contained within the pages, but a little rattled by the heavy handedness. Then I came across the controversy surrounding the actuality of her stated experiences. Still I had liked what she had said in her first book, so I picked up her second. Sadly, I found it to be both a plodding reworking of her first effort that became over burdened with it's own pedantic preachiness. Yes, yes, European man bad, indigenous Australian good. We *got* it the first time. We learn of some of the specific atrocities committed by the acts of the not Real People, but presented in a style that I can only feel was exploitive to Ms. Morgan's own purpose. Cultural jingoism is still jingoismif it purports to be The Answer. I am wholeheartedly against killing puppies, giving hysterectomies to nine year old little girls and ripping babies from their mothers arms. I'm also against high-handed superior lording over others like almost every single European-Australian does in these books. I am all for gratitude and gentle co-habitation with all beings on this planet - but having said that, I got tired of the high handedness of the tones of this book.
I also don't appreciate fiction being passed off as fact. Someone seems to be fooling herself. Either that or we're the chumps. Yann Martel had the decency to present his "Life of Pi" as the fiction it is. I think this makes it even more true. Ms. Morgan may want to consider her own lessons. Always Truth.
(See the Dumbartung Aboriginal site for feedback from Aboriginal Australians to these books)
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Bob Samples on Dec 26 1999
Format: Paperback
What a great book!
If you want to learn about an ancient view on life and the world we live in get this book. It has taught me a great appreciation for the aborigines, the real world around us and about the potential inside of every person.
If you like to learn new things and read stories about great adventures get this book.
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By A Customer on Jan. 16 2004
Format: Paperback
We are all taught to believe and behave a certain way and as we grow older those beleifs are challenged by outside influences. This book gives us a chance to remember and relearn what we know is right. Their wisdom of life is well shared in this book. It is a book all should read
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By A Customer on May 4 2003
Format: Paperback
I had to read this book for book club, and I'm disgusted. There's a big difference between a "spiritual" book and one that's just boring, poorly written and preachy. I hated the last half of this book so much, I had to force myself to trudge through it. If you want a spiritually inspirational book, read "The Alchemist," by Paulo Coelho. It makes you think, instead of groan.
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