Other Books in Series
This is book number 3 in the Earth Chronicles series.
- #1: Twelfth Plan: Book I of the Earth Chronicles (Mass Market): $8.99
- #2: stairway: Book II of the Earth Chronicles (Mass Market): $8.99
- #4: lost rea: Book IV of the Earth Chronicles (Mass Market): $8.99
- #5: When Time Began: Book V of the Earth Chronicles (Mass Market): $8.99
- #6: The Cosmic Code (Book VI) (Hardcover): $24.00
- #7: The End of Days: Armageddon and Prophecies of the Return (Earth Chronicles #7) (Mass Market): $8.99
Thousands of years ago, the Earth was a battlefield. These were the wars that would shape man's destiny—terrible conflicts that began lifetimes earlier on another planet.
Parting the mists of time and myth, the internationally renowned scholar Zecharia Sitchin takes us back in this volume to the violent beginnings of the human story, when gods—not men—ruled the Earth.
In a spellbinding reconstruction of epic events preserved in legends and ancient writings, he traces the conflicts that began on another world, continued on Earth, and culminated in the use of nuclear weapons—an event recorded in the Bible as the upheaval of Sodom and Gomorrah.
About the Author
Zecharia Sitchin is an internationally acclaimed author and researcher whose books offer evidence that we are not alone in our own solar system. One of a handful of scholars able to read the Sumerian cuneiform tablets, he has combined archaeology, ancient texts, and the Bible with the latest scientific discoveries to retell the history and prehistory of mankind and planet Earth. His trailblazing books have been translated into more than twenty languages; his first one, an oft-quoted classic, celebrates the thirtieth anniversary of its publication. A graduate of the University of London and a journalist and editor in Israel for many years, he now lives and writes in New York.
“With precision, Sitchin recreates a calendar of Biblical events…The saga of ancient dramatic times is told with many insights.”
— Bnai Zion Voice
“Brilliant job…must reading!”
— Critical Review