“The Echoes of E’den” is a saga of a grand, fictitious family, their love, happiness, sicknesses, survival, suffering and deaths. The Hemsby family is representative of the millions of working men and women enduring the privations of the modern industrial society. “Echoes of E’den” underscores how moral and benevolent leaders can ease the pain and suffering people of the world endure each day. The Hemsbys use compassion, understanding, loyalty and love as the means to keep their lives on Earth somewhat pleasant, despite the daily grind. The Hemsby family is in a constant state of movement. Throughout their lineage they strive to change the wrongs of the world and to give a more stable life to those around them. In addition, “Echoes of E’den” displays how the role of women has changed through the passage of time.
Misery is not limited to the working class; the wealthy and famous suffer as well. “Echoes of E’den” reminds us that there are beautiful moments in all of our lives and we must cherish each one as they can vanish with a whisper. One of the prevailing themes in “Echoes of E’den” is that the solutions to easing the misery the human beings of this world endure during their daily lives should be in the coexistence of all peoples. Cooperative coexistence between all races, creeds and nations would go far in eliminating all sex and age discrimination.
After the election, Alfred and Beth sat in their study and reflected upon the events that had taken place over the last several years. Alfred said that he could not figure how their three daughters were so assertive and successful. Beth replied that despite how great of a father he had been and how the guidance he had given had developed their progressive approaches to most of life, she would take half of the tribute for their greatness. Alfred engulfed Beth in his arms and whispered how much he loved her as she was. He then complimented her on the saintly way she had raised their family and on the high moral standards she lived by.
George L. England Sr. is a native of Indianapolis and attended Purdue and Butler Universities earning degrees in electrical engineering and business. After concluding his military service, he embarked on a decades-long career as a journeyman wireman. England’s classical education and observations and experiences as a journey came together to form the ideas and philosophies reflected in his writings.
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