Copyright 2013-2014 © by Brass Serpent Productions. All Rights Reserved.
Moses made a fiery brass serpent, and set it on a pole so that everyone who was a sinner, when he saw it, should live. And as Moses lifted up the brass serpent in the wilderness, so was Jesus the Messiah lifted up so that everyone who is a sinner and believes in Jesus will not perish, but have eternal life.
In the near-future, Mothers have legally achieved the natural right to abort their offspring up until the moment of viability. An Unborn is not considered legally viable until the 18th anniversary of their Entrance, or the day they left their mother's body. Until the moment of being Born, the mother has complete and 100% Choice on whether or not to abort her child. These abortions are done by nursing teams who use cattle thuds to terminate the Unborn.
Unborn is the story of Summer, an Unborn who must struggle to survive until she is
Born, in the hope that she will not be aborted in a dystopian world where abortion
on demand has been legalized until the 18th anniversary of Entrance. Summer dreams
and longs for the day when she will be legally viable so that she will no longer
have to worry about being aborted.
This dystopian future is shocking because it is so close to becoming a reality, that it makes “1984” seem like a bright utopian spring day.
But the logical extension of the pro-abortion, euthanasia, medical ethicists.
But why should this work of fiction be anymore shocking than the slaughter of babies that happens every day in America?
This book is intended to be read by everyone, pro-life or pro-abortion. Some people will be appalled at the future described, and others will welcome it as the natural logical extension of their beliefs. Whatever you believe, this book will force you to think about those beliefs.
The novel 1984 cannot hold a candle to the terrifying, and even more realistic near future painted in Unborn. Abortion ethicists have advocated on a non-fictional basis everything portrayed in this book. It is only a matter of time before the Unborn future becomes a reality. For far too many children, it has already become a reality. A reality that ended for them with their deaths.
Warning! This book is not intended for younger children. The book portrays fictionally a graphic and disturbing utopian future where abortion rights are absolute. Intended for teenagers, who are forced to confront today these horrible issues by a world gone mad, the graphic and disturbing nature of the logic of modern man is taken to it's inevitable conclusions.
Unborn uses a paradigm shift written in the popular genre format of the dystopian novel to show the reader in a way that they can actually relate to exactly what is at stake when a life is aborted. Watching current events of the past year, and the push to bring euthanasia to children, the events of Unborn are not so far fetched anymore. Abortion is no longer something that happens to an unseen baby, but could happen, or could have happened to the reader themselves.
Not only do novels place the reader in the protagonist's shoes figuratively, but science has now shown that through grounded cognition, novels actually transport the reader into the body of the protagonist, and affect the brain's neurons in a way similar to muscle memory. Through the paradigm shift, readers now know what is at stake in abortion in a way that they will not easily be able to forget.
Novels change lives. Harriet Beecher Stowe's“Uncle Tom's Cabin” awakened the conscience of America to slavery and directly contributed to the American Civil War. George Orwell's “1984” awakened people to the realities of a surveillance society, which individuals around the world still resist today. Ayn Rand's “Atlas Shrugged” created a new philosophy that helped popularize libertarianism and affected presidential politics.
There is no doubt that novels can change lives. So why shouldn't the pro-life movement have a novel that can permanently change hearts and minds against abortion, making it clear that abortion is murder in ALL circumstances?