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Reviewed by Bil Howard for Readers' Favorite
“In Him we live, move and have our being.” This is what St. Paul told the great thinkers of his day when he visited the Areopagus in Athens. Like St. Paul, Istvan Kolossvary is making a similar appeal to those who would be the great thinkers of our day. In The Fabric of Eternity: A Scientist's View of the Works of Providence, we are led on a journey through the various arguments of science in order to see that it all boils down to making a choice between a universe with direction and purpose or a “go it alone” universe which in some ways actually contradicts the existence of free will. Through the infinite coordinate planes that can be joined in order to create the timeless space in which we live, the possibility of a God who not only sees and knows all, but can view all of it in one single glance will make your head spin. From this purely scientific discussion, one is still left with a choice.
Though I must admit that a great amount of this book was over my head, I was able to picture many of the images that Istvan Kolossvary provided within The Fabric of Eternity: A Scientist's View of the Works of Providence. From those images, I was able to construct a scientific understanding of the omniscience of God and, to me, the impossibility of any other form of explanation than that we live, move, and have our being in Jesus Christ, the Omega Point in, for lack of a better term, quantum space. What was most clear to me was the rhetorical question that Istvan asked, “Isn’t the journey itself the destination?” The journey and the relationship are the destination and the whole purpose of eternity. “For in Him we live, move and have our being.” You will be led to the point of making a very critical choice in The Fabric of Eternity: A Scientist's View of the Works of Providence; a choice that might affect your own eternity.