Lords of the Earth

An Incredible but True Story from the Stone-Age Hell of Papua's Jungle
eAudio - unabridged
Audio (10.40 hours)
Product Number: Z10007116
Released: Feb 01, 2008
Business Term: Purchase
ISBN: #9781596445604
Narrator/s: Raymond Todd
Publisher: ChristianAudio.com
Please log in to view pricing

Description

From the author of Peace Child, Don Richardson, comes Lords of the Earth, an unforgettable story of missionary tenacity and zeal that sold over 100,000 copies in the hardcover edition. // Engulfed in the darkness of Irian Jaya's Snow Mountains live the Yali-naked cannibals who call themselves "lords of the earth." Yet in terror and bondage they serve women-hating, child-despising gods. Missionary Stan Dale dared to enter their domain. // Lords of the Earth is the story of Dale, his wife, his companions, and thousands of Yali tribesmen-all swept together in a maelstrom of agony and blood that climaxes in a dramatic, unexpected ending. If you were captivated by Don Richardson's "can't-put-it-down" style in Peace Child, you will be moved by Lords of the Earth in a new and different way.

x-large
Author(s): Don Richardson
Original Publish Date: Feb 01, 2008

This title is part of (or scheduled to be part of) the following subscriptions:

RBdigital Unlimited Access Audio Subscription
RBdigital Unlimited Canada Audio Subscription
RBdigital Audio Curriculum for Higher Education - Platinum Collection

All formats/editions

eBook
x-large
Author(s): Don Richardson
Product Number EB00460339
Released: Jul 16, 2014
Business Term: Purchase
ISBN: #9781441266958

Professional reviews

"The Yali people of Indonesia call themselves "Lords of the Earth," and they live by a set of rules designed to appease a wrathful god. But when a disillusioned member looks for another mythos, or framing story, he can't find one until an Australian missionary arrives. There follows a testimony to the transforming power of the gospel. The story takes place in the 1950s and 1960s, not the 1800s. Raymond Todd is a capable reader. His voice is clear, and he smoothly articulates Yali names and common phrases. But his reading of dialogue is flat, with no hint of a cadence or articulation different from that of standard English. This is due in part to the writing, but he also lacks an appropriate degree of emotion. R.C.G. (c) AudioFile 2008, Portland, Maine"

Sign up for our email newsletter