This book explores the great ontological question, namely, what is the meaning of life? We’re educated to believe the scientific impossibility that everything came from nothing, and our brains, the most complex structure in the universe, evolved from pond scum. It’s credible to believe that incredibly sophisticated DNA codes randomly organised themselves? Or maybe not. Maybe life is far more complicated than we imagine. Like, our physical world is couched in a far larger spiritual world. Hence, modern physics is now confirming the wisdom of the cabala, ancient Jewish mysticism, that we live in a multidimensional universe.
We live in an age where we no longer trust ‘the news’, our governments, our education, and even our doctors? We live in an age of conspiracy. Like, 9/11 was an ‘inside job’, and the Iraq wars were sold to us on lies and a mountain of propaganda. President Richard Nixon famously said, ‘The American people don’t believe anything until they see it on television’. Like, the moon landings? We believe men landed on the moon in 1969 in a tin can? Really? We’re also living in an age of despair. It seems we’ve never been so miserable, lost and apathetic, as reflected by depressing mental health statistics. Suicide rates are obscene.
So, this book is a journey. It takes us from questioning ‘what’s the point?’, (if there is no point), to a trip down the mesmerising rabbit hole and out the other side to a new ‘red-pilled’ lens. The book is in two parts. Thus, in Part One, we consider psychological, sociological, philosophical, and spiritual theories to account for our existence. As it transpires, there’s ample evidence of ghosts, poltergeists, aliens/UFOs, and ‘shadow people’, who visit people at night and even molest them, to elucidate that we live in a supernatural world. Part One sets the stage for Part Two.
And then in Part Two, it gets infinitely more interesting, as we consider what’s really going on. Like, the very real conspiracy that there is a dastardly cabal that dictates the direction of society via secret societies. Secret societies evolved from mystery schools, which harboured the esoteric arts that enable access to the spirit world. The end goal for these infernal fraternities is the infamous one world order, which the Bible has forewarned us about in the Book of Revelation. And we’re on the brink of this ‘great plan’ being fulfilled. It’s happening now!
I wrote this book to wake up the sleepers to the truth about our insane reality (which includes those who consider themselves ‘woke’). So, I invite you to join me down the rabbit hole. Why not. It’s infinitely more interesting than the surface. But at your peril, since depending on what you know, life may never be the same again.
“Life, One Big Existential Question” by Kerry Louise Stalker is available in paperback from the Book Depository at:
This book is also available to download in e-book format from Amazon at:
Press/Media Contact Details:
Grosvenor House Publishing
Tel. 0208 339 6060
David Whyte not only reads his poem “Sometimes,” but he explores it and how it came to be.
by David Whyte
if you move carefully
through the forest,
like the ones
in the old stories,
who could cross
a shimmering bed of leaves
without a sound,
you come to a place
whose only task
is to trouble you
but frightening requests,
conceived out of nowhere
but in this place
beginning to lead everywhere.
Requests to stop what
you are doing right now,
to stop what you
while you do it,
that can make
that have patiently
waited for you,
that have no right
to go away.
Explore deep questions and practice big thinking–with philosophy for kids
Have your kids ever asked you about things like whether or not what we see is real? Or why some actions are considered good, and some are bad? If they have, then they might be on their way to becoming a philosopher. Big Thinkers and Big Ideas is a book about philosophy for kids ages 8 to 12 that will teach them about the concepts and people that are important in philosophy, so they can start exercising their mind and looking at the world with new eyes.
With this philosophy for kids book, they’ll learn about different kinds of philosophy from all over the world and philosophers like Socrates, Pythagoras, Ayn Rand, and Neil deGrasse Tyson. Help them practice thinking deeply and come up with their own solutions to complex problems.
Dive into philosophy for kids with:
The big four–Read about the four main branches of philosophy: metaphysics (reality), epistemology (knowledge), logic (critical thinking), and ethics (values).
What do you think?–The questions inside will encourage kids to build better arguments and talk to their friends and family about meaningful topics.
Just the first step–If philosophy for kids is interesting for your child, this book is a great primer for more advanced philosophy books.
Inspire kids to think differently with the perfect introduction to philosophy.
I chose to read this book after receiving a free copy from the publisher. All opinions in this review are my own and completely unbiased.
Big Thinkers and Big Ideas is an excellent book for children, especially those who have a lot of questions. It will help them to think about things and look at things in a different way.
I like the introduction which asks if we all see colors the same way. How do you know that your red is the same as my red? Maybe your red is my blue. Honestly, this is a question I’ve often contemplated because it can’t be answered.
According to Big Thinkers and Big Ideas, there are 4 branches of philosophy: reality, knowledge, ethics, and logic. Those are also the 4 main chapters of this book, and each chapter looks at questions from each branch. Each question comes with an explanation but not an answer. It also explains the ideas on that subject by a philosopher and challenges the reader with a scenario to think about (called Think About It!). It will get adults to thinking too!