The Romeo Error: A mat...
Lyall Watson
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The Romeo Error: A matter of life and death

3.99 of 5 stars 3.99  ·  rating details  ·  68 ratings  ·  4 reviews
Unknown Binding, 275 pages
Published February 1st 1975 by Anchor Press (first published January 1st 1974)
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I read this book roughly 15 years ago and just reread it again. Considering that it was copywrited (copywritten?) in 1974, I am amazed at how cutting edge it still seems.

I really find this so very fascinating.

I'd love to hear from anyone else who has read this and be able to discuss this. What did you think?
Chris Gould
Deliciously controversial from the man who lived on a boat for a few years, and never used a computer to write his notes, preferring to do everything by hand for a more organic experience. Great book. I came into contact with him through sumo and contacted him for my sumo book research. He was do helpful - gave me a handwritten letter!
This thought-provoking book gives accounts of different near-death experiences. It greatly inspired me to write my second novel.

One of the loveliest accounts that will stay with me forever is the near-death experience of a farmer who, before he was resuscitated, saw his bed surrounded by all his formerly deceased dogs - expectantly wagging their tails, waiting for him. :)

Tommy Miller
Non-fiction book concerning all aspects of death from the biological to the anthropological. Sounds grim but is absolutely fascinating.
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Lyall Watson was a South African botanist, zoologist, biologist, anthropologist, ethologist, and author of many new age books, among the most popular of which is the best seller Supernature. Lyall Watson tried to make sense of natural and supernatural phenomena in biological terms. He is credited with the first published use of the term "hundredth monkey" in his 1979 book, Lifetide. It is a hypoth...more
More about Lyall Watson...
Supernature Dark Nature: Natural History of Evil, A Gifts of Unknown Things: A True Story of Nature, Healing, and Initiation from Indonesia's Dancing Island Elephantoms: Tracking the Elephant Jacobson's Organ: And the Remarkable Nature of Smell

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