Pete Holzfaller was in middle school when the mailman delivered the weekly copy of Time magazine to his family living in rural Maine, an ordinary circumstance. However, the copy stuffed in their mailbox on April 12, 1966 was different That cover was chilling for some of the kids; ominous bold red letters on a threatening black background asking, no proclaiming, what some elite spiritual reformists were already writing books about; "Is God Dead?" That cover image was burned into young Pete's retinas and mind, like staring at the sun during a solar eclipse and permanently leaving a big black hole in his understanding of the world around him. What could a skinny kid from Maine know about such things anyway? Maybe nothing, maybe everything Some twenty-four years later, writing under the pseudonym Doc Roberts, he put aside his job as a successful freelance writer to work for a slumping weekly New York news magazine. It wasn't too long before he was asked to write the manuscript for what would be published as a nine-week series to refute Time's decades old claim. That is how "All That We Ever Knew" was launched. Using scripture and science, Doc Roberts methodically made his case for all sides to consider. The universal uproar resulting from the publication of his manuscript to reconcile God and science caused significant controversy at Doc's magazine and unending legal attacks against his beliefs. How it was resolved is the real story
All That We Ever Knew
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