Having not read a novel for many years, this reminded me of the "can't put it down" books I used to read years ago.
I defy anyone to read this book and not feel that they wouldn't mind attaining perfect enlightenment. Be of the greatest possible benefit to all beings and do it without effort? - That has to be a state worth being in!! There is a catch though, there is no such state definable by our limited conventional logic.
I had many more questions at the end of this book than I came to it with, but that's one of the beauties of the Dharma - each question leads to the next and the next, until there are no more questions to ask, or indeed any desire to seek answers to anything.
Incredible value for such a profound and well produced book. A word of warning though - this book is in typical Tibetan teaching style, with a lot of repetition (I like to think of it as 'lots of useful revision'). Probably not an introductory text on the topic for someone new to Buddhist philosophy.
THIS BOOK IS AMAZE, SO SIMPLE AND AT SAME TIME SO PROFOUND??? IT SHOULD BE IN EVERY SERIOUS SEEKERS LIBRARY.