The book is a series of dialogues about religion and science. 'It takes a step in our understanding of the world to realise that we live in every living being. The concepts of Purgatory and of Judgment take on a much more immediate presence in our consciences. If I strike you many, many avatars of myself will strike you too throughout infinity. But when my life comes to an end, my soul will surface again in many versions of you, and so I will be striking myself throughout eternity.' 'The Kalau sect of Islam believes that every deed or word causes a new Universe to be formed. From that point on, everything is different, and we ought to try for our own sakes to make life better and happier for our fellow creatures in this life. Our good actions resound all through eternity, and will help form the heavens which we will experience.' 'God, did you set up all of this? This is weird. If it's true, I'll have to treat people an awful lot better than I do. If I don't do this I'll have to suffer throughout eternity from all the wrong things I do. Surely not? I can't believe that my actions in this world mean so much that they're copied forever. Eternity and Heaven itself is surely not composed of triviality just as it is in this world.' 'For heavens to exist, people must all follow the Golden Rule, 'do as you would be done by' or 'do unto others as you would have them do unto you.' Politicians have to realise that legislation they create will affect the lives of millions of people and they will have to answer for bad laws by their living many lives of torment. Every good deed and every bad deed we do will be returned to our own selves. There is incentive in plenty to do good. We create our own judgment by how we behave.'