Tristam Joseph

Where to find Tristam Joseph online


Books

Nomad's Asking
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 79,430. Language: English. Published: September 11, 2019. Categories: Fiction » Visionary & metaphysical, Fiction » Literature » Plays & Screenplays
A wandering wayfarer in creation’s wasteland, seeking answers, encounters diversity’s proponents commenting with their opinions on where humans came from, why they are here, and what happens to them after death. God has sent many prophets with messages to answer people’s questions, but they are misunderstood as incompatible with human ways for living and conceals things they want to know
Virtue in Dystopia
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 193,040. Language: American English. Published: May 1, 2017. Categories: Fiction » Visionary & metaphysical, Fiction » Religious
A virtuous protagonist, entering life’s complexity, struggles to define himself, listening to friends and advisors, some promoting their own truths, others witnessing to eternal truths. His chosen characterization invites trials and tribulations, prevailing justice and injustice, scorn and ridicule bringing him to discover joys of life and bring his existence meaning, but not of this world.
Prancing Grace
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 195,910. Language: English. Published: April 24, 2017. Categories: Fiction » Visionary & metaphysical
To survive humans must live by something, and they develop creeds to ensure their existence. Rational inspiration empowers people to introduce doctrines for a creator's approval and appropriate dogmas to worship their maker. Sanctifying their doctrines and dogmas has driven people's existence and contributes more than anything else to human history and determines the future of humanity.
Brothers Keeping: Joseph and Job
Price: Free! Words: 77,000. Language: English. Published: June 13, 2014. Categories: Fiction » Christian » Classical & allegory
(4.00 from 1 review)
Joseph and Job were both afflicted with adversity, judged to be undeserving, disrupting their lives for reasons undiscerned by neither one. Were their sentences fair? Did they object to their condemnations to suffer? How did they bear their burdens? Were their vilifications justified? What did they have to do to find redemption? How righteous must the blameless be? How righteous can they be?

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