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Logic's End

(The Origins Trilogy #1)

4.27  ·  Rating details ·  41 ratings  ·  9 reviews
Kidnapped on a planet a hundred light years from home!

In the near future, a NASA deep-space telescope discovers a planet that has the necessary requirements to produce life. Rebecca Evans, a staunch evolutionary scientist, is one of the people chosen to visit the planet. After arriving on the surface, she is kidnapped and finds herself caught in the middle of an ongoing
Kindle Edition, 351 pages
Published January 10th 2018 (first published July 1st 2007)
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Nataleigh Robinson
May 30, 2018 rated it it was amazing
By far my favorite book in the series. As a student of psychology and theology I have read a lot of books textbooks that approach the creation/evolution debate but never have I read a fictional book that takes those arguments and makes a whole plot based off of them. In a world that assumes that all viewers/readers are evolutionists, it is refreshing to find an author who presents the possibility that perhaps popular opinion isn't based in logic or truth. ...more
Terry Cave
Dec 22, 2010 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
I liked what Keith did with this book.

I am not a big sci fi fan, so don't normally read these sorts of books. In saying that, Keith is a great writer and keeps the story moving.

I loved the logical arguments, that really do make the theory of evolution look silly. for example why are we no longer asexual? reproducing this way would be way better (from a survival of the fitest perspective), than needing male and females to reproduce. And why did we go from being asexual to not?

This book has many m
Kim  Gregory
Feb 08, 2020 rated it it was amazing
Wow! As soon as I finished reading this story I started telling my husband about it. This is a story about an female astronaut who, along with her team, goes to another planet that, from the probes, looks like it could be habitable. When they get there it is pretty barren. The team splits up to set up probes and our astronaut, Rebekah, ends up finding herself a prisoner of the aliens that live on this planet. Each group of alien is a clan, so they call her Rebekah clan Evans.

This planet is basic
Rebel Rider
This was a very unique book with a strong message about evolution. I quite enjoyed the aliens, even if they were all nasty little buggers, and the worldbuilding did do a good job of exposing flaws in evolutionary theory. I will admit, the ending did feel a bit out of nowhere, and also made no room for a sequel involving that planet, which left me a bit sad because I wanted more adventures set on that planet.
Jul 30, 2008 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
This was a really great book! Me and Carl read it together at night. It was so fun and we stayed up many late nights reading outloud. :) It really made you think and was so entertaining. I am very much looking forward to the sequel!
Glenn Haggerty
Sep 28, 2019 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
During her sojourn, Rebecca, an ardent atheist, has her faith in evolution shaken to its foundation. Logic’s End is excellent sci-fi with a compelling plot and fantastical characters. It also reveals in a winsome-way the bankruptcy of macroevolution as a theory and the shocking alternative.
Jay Medenwaldt
Sep 22, 2019 rated it liked it
This book is an apologetics fiction book and I was super excited to read it, but at the same time, I didn't have very high expectations. Overall, I'm a bit torn on my thoughts about this book because there was such a range of good and not-so-good aspects of it.

To begin with the good, the attempt to even try to write a sci-fi book that attempts to make a rational case for the existence of God is wonderful. I love the fact that this book, and others like it, even exist. The book recommended other
Cody Brock
Jun 04, 2016 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
Keith A. Robinson's work is a unique piece that combines fantasy, science fiction, and apologetics. In "Logic's End" Robinson takes evolution to its logical conclusion on another planet, which raises some interesting questions about whether evolution is possible on our planet. This book is a new way of looking at the evolution/creation debate and is exceptionally well done. I really enjoyed the combination of fiction and fact found in the book. It uses evolutionary arguments and applies them to ...more
Mitch Nichols
An entertaining and clever work of apologetics fiction that would be an excellent gift to a seeker who enjoys the Sci-Fi genre. Robinson does a good job moving the story along and drawing the reader in to ask the key questions about our origins, but never in a "preachy" or heavy-handed manner. I found this to be a creative way to point out some of the difficulties of placing one's faith in the religion of Neo-Darwinism. ...more
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Keith Robinson has dedicated his life to teaching others how to defend the Christian faith. He is a public speaker and author of apologetics fiction—a new genre that incorporates apologetics into the plots of
sci-fi, action/adventure novels. Since the release of Logic’s End, his first novel, he has been a featured speaker at Christian music festivals, homeschool conventions, apologetics seminars a

Other books in the series

The Origins Trilogy (3 books)
  • Pyramid of the Ancients: A Novel about the Origin of Civilizations
  • Escaping the Cataclysm: A Novel about the Origin of Geological Formations

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