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This is a book that's easy to read, and definitely a page-turner.
Don't get me wrong here, this is a very funny book, and will no doubt be made into a very funny movie, but knowing Hollywood, they'll avoid the serious questions.
Even God and angels in this book are more like people rather than like the perfect, divine, boring beings that they are typically represented as.
Awesome book. Great writing. Fantastic concept. Really enjoyed the book. One of the best I have read in a long time.Published 10 months ago by Chris Spintzyk
At some point, every advertising creative has leaned back in their chair and questioned their decision to jump willingly into a career that often punishes more than it rewards. Read morePublished on July 20, 2010 by k8iedid
Someone once told me that if I pursued a career in advertising it would "suck away my soul." That the people are terrible, that my creativity would be suppressed, and well, all... Read morePublished on February 19, 2010 by Julie Glassman
It's a book that reads like a film you can't take your eyes off of. Great idea, great story and obviously well written. Read morePublished on July 29, 2009 by Joseph A. Dapier
Steffan held my attention, It's an awesome book.
I couldn't help but smile when he cast a woman as God : )
I can hardly wait for his next book.
This book is a great read from cover to cover. Steffan Postaer cleverly combines advertising and religion to create a story that is captivating throughout, with surprise twists... Read morePublished on June 11, 2009 by Mrs. Rebel
This brilliant writer who created the unforgettable Altoids Curiously Strong Mints advertising campaign allows us in to the remarkable world of advertising. Read morePublished on June 8, 2009 by J. Baiden
Fun read -- Postaer keeps it light and entertaining, you definitely do not have to be a advertising geek or church-goer to enjoy this book. Read morePublished on May 5, 2009 by G. Huffstutter
The chance to have the ultimate client-God-and developing the most important campaign in history? WOW! Read morePublished on March 26, 2009 by Susan Niemann