When tragedy strikes her son, a lost Angel who relinquished immortality to reconnect with the true meaning of love must find the God she abandoned to save his life.

Amit Penpusher Asked on November 23, 2015 in Family.
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Since when did angels acquire the free will agency to opt out of immortality?  And isn’t another term for a “lost angel” is a demon? Because that’s what Satan (aka the archangel Lucifer before he opted out) and his crew became after they abandoned fealty to God?  

Angels operating undercover on earth — yes that’s  valid (per scripture) and oft used narrative device.  But, I, for one, find the premise for a “lost Angel” is difficult to wrap my head around  and suspend disbelief in.   Others’ mileage may vary.

The story is targeted to a Christian audience.  Maybe they will sympathize with a fallen angel trying to redeem herself as much or more than a fallen female attempting likewise.

Whatever, I suggest that the tragedy should be spelled out.  Is her son dying from an accident, an incurable disease? And shouldn’t more be at stake than the life of the son?  After all, if he dies, isn’t he going to heaven?  So in the grander scheme, what’s there to  lament about him?  Isn’t the bigger problem, the ultimate stakes, the “lost angel’s” immortal prospects, or lack thereof?

fwiw

dpg Singularity Reviewed on November 25, 2015.

DPG,

Thank you for taking the time to comment, it’s appreciated.  I understand the points you make and will have a rethink on my line/story that I want to tell.

on November 26, 2015.
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