I’m a big fan of Gary Renard, and I did like his newest book, Love Has Forgotten No One.
Toward the end of this book, it’s said that this is the completion of a trilogy (the books I mentioned above being parts one and two). And I only just now noticed that on the inside flap it does describe it as “the final installment of his trilogy”. I didn’t realize that when I decided to read it, and I think if I had, my expectations would have been better set.
As part of a trilogy and a continuation of the other two, it was fine … even good.
I don’t think you would have to read the others first, but my favorite was The Disappearance of the Universe and I think it does set the stage for the others.
This one is interesting but it didn’t add a lot more to my understanding or experience of the main ideas.
When I first read The Disappearance of the Universe, it blew me away. Not only because two ascended masters appear to Gary in form, but also because what they claim to be true is so astounding.
Over the years since then, I’ve come around to that way of thinking, so Love Has Forgotten No One was not quite as radical to me.
Still, it’s pretty wild, and an excellent reinforcement of a way of life that you won’t find in the mainstream media.
There are a lot of great statements that I’m sure I’ll come back to, and I’m glad I read it and have it to refer to.
In particular, if you find yourself struggling with forgiveness, this trilogy is not to be missed.
A Course in Miracles
As you may know, the entire trilogy is a discourse on A Course in Miracles (ACIM). It’s an unconventional way to frame it and Gary’s books really helped me make sense of it in a new and expansive way.
I’ve never made it all the way through ACIM myself, but this has gotten me enthused all over again, and ready to get back into it.
You will probably find yourself wanting to do the course as well, or if you already have, you may look at it with new eyes.
How Our Universe Works
There are also a few chapters that detour a bit from the main theme and explain some fascinating ideas about how things work. I didn’t find them especially useful in a practical sense but they were definitely interesting and I enjoyed reading them.
So in the end, I do recommend this book.
If you decide to read it, I suggest you suspend any disbelief and go with it. You’ll get a lot more out of it that way, and if you actually apply what’s suggested, your experience of life will open up in new and miraculous ways!
Note: I received this book for free from Hay House Publishing for review purposes, yet rest assured this review reflects my honest evaluation.