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Reviewed by Ruffina Oserio for Readers' Favorite
Mind-boggling and utterly entertaining, The Crucifixion of the World: An Insight into Autism by Dogov Spring combines both religious and philosophical thoughts to discuss autism. Here is a book that looks at the human conundrum from very interesting perspectives. To understand the phenomenon of autism, the author gives a critical analysis of some of the key moments in human thought. This is a powerful book that explains how autism is a form of crucifixion. The author does this by using Plato’s Myth of the Cave, the tomb of the Egyptian Pharaoh Tutankhamen, and the Sphinx. He also shows how the works of Martin Luther, King Henry VII, and the Archbishop of Canterbury support his claims. But what does the “the sound of the one hand clapping” in Buddhist thought and the Mona Lisa have to do with his theories on autism?
This book has a lot for the reader and will be an enthralling read for fans with different interests — theologians, philosophers, scientists, biologists, architects, and more. The book is packed with interesting information and facts that will blow the reader’s mind. I enjoyed the insightful thoughts the author shares with readers. For instance, here is one of the realistic thoughts that grabbed my attention: “Ideologically we are engaged in creating wealth but producing poverty. We are programming the masses for enlightenment but producing mass-ignorance. We advocate freedom but the result is slavery, and we are free-speech warriors; we place freedom before the speech because we are more emotional than logical, or we speak before we think.” Dogov Spring’s writing features many such thought-provoking concepts about human reality. The Crucifixion of the World: An Insight into Autism is entertaining and a surprising discovery.