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My Father, Maker of the Trees: How I Survived the Rwandan Genocide - eBook
Baker Books / 2009 / ePub
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My Father, Maker of the Trees is a story not only of surviving the Rwandan genocide--it is also a story of spiritual rebirth, healing, and redemption of a land and a people. This incredible true account shows readers the reality of evil in the world as well as the power of hope. Eric's message of God's relentless love through our darkest circumstances will encourage and inspire. Now available in trade paper.
Praise for My Father, Maker of the Trees:
"The power of this book comes from a call to forgiveness worldwide."--Publishers Weekly
"An inspirational memoir of faith and resilience."--Booklist
"Eric's story shows how God's love and presence can overcome suffering and evil in our world."--Immaculee Ilibagiza, author of the New York Times bestseller
Left to Tell
Tracey D. Lawrence (MA, DPhil) is a freelance writer and collaborator who has written for Chuck Colson's BreakPoint, the Wilberforce Forum, Promise Keepers, FutureLead, Gary Smalley, and others.
Through Eric's story you will hear about the beauty of my beloved country, Rwanda. His story shows how God's love and presence can overcome suffering and evil in our world. -Immaculee Ilibagiza, author of the New York Times bestseller Left to Tell
World Visions founder prayed, Let my heart be broken by the things that break the heart of God. The world has too many orphanschildren like Eric, children Jesus loves. But this story of horror and tragedy is also a story of healing and hope. This book is important; it teaches us that there is still a large role for Christians to play in helping Rwandan orphans. Read this book and catch a glimpse of the heart of God. -Dean Hirsch, president, World Vision International
The author was 16 in 1994 when he fled for his life as Hutus set out to eradicate Tutsis in Rwanda. Those 100 days of genocide left more than one million people dead and also left 120,000 orphans. Irivuzumugabe survived by hiding for 15 days in a cypress tree, watching from above as Hutu killers combed the brush, killing anyone they found. He wondered about the fate of his family; he wondered if he would survive the lack of food and water. Fifteen years later, the author shares his storyand the stories of other survivorswith American readers. I want you to know of my struggle so that you too may feel the call to forgive, says the young man who in 2005 founded Humura Ministries to help fellow orphans in Rwanda. This story mirrors many told by those who came through Rwanda's genocide, yet the power of this book comes from a call to forgiveness worldwide as well as from the author's understanding of suffering. Americans can only benefit from this story of God's provision and grace. (Sept.) Copyright 2009 Reed Business Information.
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