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Nephilim Stargates: The Year 2012 and the Return of the Watchers Paperback – July 1, 2007
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About the Author
Thomas Horn is CEO of Raiders News Network, a syndicated columnist, and the bestselling author of The Ahriman Gate. He has written two other books as well as dozens of published editorials and magazine articles. His works have been referred to by writers of the LA Times Syndicate, MSNBC, Christianity Today, Coast to Coast, World Net Daily, and White House Correspondents. Thomas resides outside Portland, Oregon.
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If you've watched the movie "Stargate" which is a non-Christian, sci-fi movie, this book would actually better explain the evil behind the alien in this movie. You'll also get to see the "Stargate" on Tom's book cover in action! One of the chief differences with the movie and Tom's explanation of the alien, is that Tom doesn't skirt around the truth of who this alien (and all such aliens) truly are!
In the book Stargate, you're given the details that Hollywood will never give you; that the "alien" god in the movie is a powerful demon. In fact, all aliens are shape shifting demons (demons can and do shapeshift at will). In the movie Stargate, they correctly depict the alien as being extremely evil, rather than presenting him as the cuddly, benevolent being that Hollywood usually portrays ETs as being.
The one thing I would recommend before reading Tom Horn's "Nephilim Stargates" is that you first listen to him speak on Coast to Coast radio programs (which can often be found on YouTube) and/or on other YouTube videos in which he is speaking. This is beneficial as it gives you a better foundation of the subject he's writing about, and gives you an idea of what to expect. Type in Tom Horn, Nephilim, Stargates, Aliens, etc., on YouTube search and you should find a number of videos. Nephilim Stargates is fairly advanced and can be a little overwhelming if you have no previous knowledge of who these beings truly are. In addition, if possible read Tom Horn's "Apollyon Rising" before reading Nephilim Stargates, as that will give you a firm foundation concerning the identity of the Nephilim. "Apollyon" is the King (fallen angel) of the bottomless pit spoken of in Revelation 9:11.
In summary, this subject is one that everyone should be informed of because it is about real beings, not fictional, and these beings have an agenda that they're preparing to execute. I can speak about this personally, as I have experienced the evil of these beings more than once. I know well who and what they are and what their agenda is, and I can assure you, they're not fooling around. I guarantee you that if you read Nephilim Stargates your ideas of Aliens and their agenda will radically change.
I bought this book after reading Petrus Romanus, co-written by Thomas Horn, which I was very impressed with (I put in a good review for that book).This book, unfortunately, feels a bit less grounded and more speculative than Petrus Romanus. The title of this book sounds science fictiony and, like a typical X-files episode, poses many questions without giving definitive answers. In the author's defence, I suppose that a topic of this nature can only be speculative. But what gives this book some weight is that Thomas Horn is not writing only from a theoretical perspective but also from personal experience - he relates that his sister(sister-in-law?) and niece were multi-generational "abductees" and that he and his family have had personal encounters with the demonic. Also, Thomas Horn demonstrates a sense of intellectual honesty by leaving the questions open and citing theories which disagree with his.
Some parts are too steeped in ufologist lore and assumption. This includes the "face on Mars" part.
BUT when it comes to collating biblical mysteries with mythological history he is very insightful. The references are a little stretched to fit, and he does leave out some more unclear passages that would support his ideas (assuming because the audience is generic and not christian). But the bible does support angels manifesting physically and he does his best to explain how that might happen.
The only BIG beef I have with this book is his overuse of his own fiction, I am sorry but there is no need for 10+ straight pages of block quoting from YOUR OWN FICTION BOOK!!!!!
If he had stuck to the premise he would have been better served, yet I as an author understand the need for the book to have a certain number of pages in order to appear credible. For example Ecclesiastes Exposed is only 90 pages and therefore assumed to be without merit, though the book is heavy on substances, as this one is. So maybe he could have filled the pages in a better way, but when you look at it as a source about the "nephilim" it is useful and helpful, read it for that and it will be worth it.