Quoting Various Authors and Authorities"Some books are to be tasted, others to be swallowed, and some few to be chewed and digested." Bacon"Clearly one must read every good book at least once every ten years." C. S. Lewis"Intelligence without ambition is a bird without wings." Salvador Dali"There is no frigate like a book" Emily DickinsonBooks are keys to wisdom’s treasure; Books are gates to lands of pleasure. Books are paths that upward lead, Books are friends—come, let us read. —Emilie Poulsson"I not only use all the brains that I have, but all that I can borrow."Woodrow Wilson"There is a great deal of difference between an eager man who wants to read a book and the tired man who wants a book to read." G. K. Chesterton"Anybody who has been seriously engaged is scientific work of any kind realizes that over the entrance to the gates of the temple of science are written the words: 'Ye must have faith.'" Max Planck“Trust one eyewitness of a plane crash over the imaginations of a hundredprofessors who have agreed how that kind of plane should fly.” J. Whitcomb“My best friend is the man who'll get me a book I ain't read.” A. Lincoln“It is the mark of an educated mind to be able to entertain a thought without accepting it.” Aristotle“Each of us has cause to think with deep gratitude of those who have lighted the flame within us.” Albert Schweitzer“Generally speaking, the most miserable people I know are those who are obsessed with themselves; the happiest people I know are those who lose themselves in the service of others . . .” Gordon B. Hinckley“This above all; to thine own self be true.” Shakespeare“Whoever is careless with the truth in small matters cannot be trusted with important matters.” Albert Einstein“The true reader reads every work seriously in the sense that he reads it whole-heartedly, makes himself as receptive as he can. But for that very reason he cannot possibly read every work solemly or gravely. For he will read 'in the same spirit that the author writ.'... He will never commit the error of trying to munch whipped cream as if it were venison.” C. S. Lewis copyright 2014 Jonathan David Whitcomb
The nonfiction Searching for Ropens and Finding God is called the “Bible of modernpterosaurs.” Slowly professors of biology andpaleontologists are admitting the possibilitythat not all pterosaurs are extinct. For natives in Papua New Guinea, long-tailed featherlessflying creatures have long been well known.
Promoting the nonfiction books of Jonathan David Whitcomb
Whitcomb’s cryptozoology nonfiction Live Pterosaurs in America, third edition, sayson the back cover:The Truth About PterosaursSusan Wooten was driving east on Highway20, towards Florence, South Carolina, whensomething flew just above and in front of hercar. With a long tail but no feathers, “it lookedas big as any car.”
Nocturnal Pterosaurs Alive: creatures of the night that glow as they fly“The twelve-year-old boy, during his farm chores, between 9:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m., forgot something and had to backtrack. When he looked at the shed, he saw, on the roof, just above the door where he had recently been standing, a large creature with wings.” (Fourth edition of the nonfiction book Searching for Ropens and Finding God)