Quantum Cannibals

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A second edition of Quantum Cannibals has been released. It’s currently available in eBook from Kobo, eBook and print from Amazon, eBook and print from Barnes & Noble.

Quantum Cannibals book cover

Original, intriguing, and irresistible…

Set over a large span of time: from Bronze Age Mesopotamia to a Post-Modern city-state, this debut of Nathan Elberg is a dazzling expedition into a treacherous past. Two people take birth again and again over the course of several thousand years and in each life, they want nothing but return to the home they were brutally evicted from. Elberg’s outstanding fluency when writing in various characters’ voices, who are born in different time periods is instantly absorbing, and he is brilliant when it comes to developing the mythologies of different cultures and societies. He proficiently balances time travel and magic with precise historical research, complex plot, intricate worldbuilding, and top-of-the-line characterization. Grounded in deeply felt emotions, this enthralling medley of history and fantasy is both complex and highly absorbing. Rereading will remain appealing.

The Prairies Book Review

Quantum Cannibals book cover

Three New Short Stories

adapted from the novel Quantum Cannibals

free on Kindle Unlimited, or $0.99 at Amazon.com

A brilliant scientist needs to outsmart a hungry polar bear

The Ice Hunter cover

A dazed detective needs to be rescued from dangerous spirits by her prime suspect in a murder investigation

The Snake Shaman cover

Asenath accepted her beauty and her wisdom as gifts. The former, she ignored; the latter, she nurtured and fed.

The Roof of Beauty and Wisdom cover

Cree winter hunting camp

Zionism, an Indigenous Struggle;

Aboriginal Americans and the Jewish State

Zionism an Indigenous Struggle book cover

Available in print and eBook formats from Amazon.

ZIONISM, AN INDIGENOUS STRUGGLE is an anthology of articles examining the relationship between Native American and Jewish issues, focusing on Palestinian attempts to hijack the Native American struggle for rights and recognition into the framework of Palestinian suffering. Native Americans are often viewed as the quintessential victims, having suffered genocide, theft of lands and consequent marginalization. Similarly, Palestinians are cast as victims of colonialism and oppression. Getting in the way [of this post-modernist narrative] is that many Native Americans aren’t interested in perpetually playing the victim.

TO watch an interview with Nathan Elberg about the book, follow the link:


Review by Barbara Kay, Post Millennial

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