Nicholas Ginex

Biography

Nicholas Ginex is a retired Electrical Engineer with an MBA in Finance. He worked in design and distinguished himself in the support disciplines of Maintainability and Configuration Management (CM). As CM Manager of software and hardware products at top aerospace and commercial companies, his planning and organizational skills were applied for the successful operation of entire engineering projects.

While writing, Nicholas sang and played his guitar at senior care centers and nursing homes for their enjoyment. The smiles on their faces and joy in their eyes have been his greatest reward. His love for his children and desire to inform them about the god Amen and His influence on the Judaic, Christian, and Islamic religions - have motivated him to write Future of God Amen. He also responded to members on religious forums to bring a deeper understanding of their religious views. His message is to inform people that Judaic, Christian, and Islamic religious leaders need to unify their scriptures in the belief in God. More importantly, to avert a Third World War, people around the world need to pressure their religious leaders to teach the Word of God - love one another.

Nicholas also wrote AMEN - The Beginning of the Creation of God, which provides greater focus of the major themes presented in Future of God Amen.

An AMEN youtube video may be viewed via:
http://youtu.be/kAf9HaN8HWA

AMEN will be published by January, 2013. Nicholas is planning to publish his 5th book with Xlibris that clearly explains why Allah is referred to as "We, Our and Us."

Where to find Nicholas Ginex online


Where to buy in print


Books

This member has not published any books.

Smashwords book reviews by Nicholas Ginex

  • Edward - Interactive on May 08, 2012

    A Review of Edward – A Novel by Mike Voyce by Nicholas P. Ginex April 2, 2012 My first impression of Mike Voyce’s novel was his fine writing style. His sentences were not long, flowery, or pedantic but clear and enjoyable to read. He created a tension between two main characters very nicely and the affection between them was charming and offered anticipation of greater things to follow in their relationship. You entered into the life of Edward when he was just a little boy. Your novel is beautifully written in a story-spun fashion that takes the reader to another period of time. Good work!! I liked the way you transitioned from the present into the past and back with your hypnotic ability to live the life of an interesting figure. As the author, you constantly talk to the reader, which shows a masterful touch at writing. I liked how you explained to the reader that you will later describe why the Duke of Buckingham rebelled. I also tend to talk to the reader in making a point. You did so with the following on Page 24, “Man proposes but God disposes and Man’s destiny is not in his own hands.” But also, I like the way you digress to read a novel within a novel; “the novelty is to reveal what lay in my mind (Page 39).” It’s funny that you mentioned Giordano Bruno on Page 40 for he was introduced to me by overhearing a conversation between my father and his brothers. In writing “Future of God Amen,” I researched the life of this man and was impressed with his perception and existence of life in other parts of our universe. He was presented in the first chapter as one of the reasons that motivated me to write the book. It was after he wrote “De I’Infinito, Universo e Mondi” that gave the Church Fathers reason to burn him at the stake. After reading Pages through 66, I was interested in your wanderings into the question of the soul. You had channeled many times by now into Edward’s life and I particularly enjoyed your association of Eadie to Sarah. At this point, I am became interested in your thoughts about the soul and how one’s life may be linked to past lives. In any case, I have enjoyed how you weave a story and the style of your writing. If was as if I was reading something I would have written in terms of your writing style. The brief history of England’s kings, princes, and so on was somewhat interesting for I never was exposed to the many marriages that were legitimate verses second-hand picks towards the throne. Upon reaching Page 195, I learned much about Edward, in particular, the growing love relationship and intimacy with Eadie; his first true love. I was impressed with the training Edward received from Thomas in swordsmanship. It was exciting reading to see his success with somebody that challenged him to the death, and later how he stood off five upstarts intent on killing him in an inn. After the two fights to defend himself and save his life, Edward got some wise counseling from William Gibbons and it is repeated here for others to add to their store or wisdom: “Listen to me, Edward, if you remain so open and honest, if you continue to be ruled by your heart instead of your head, it will lead straight to the block.” As a writer, you have a great understanding of love and fortunate to have met women with intelligence, good looks, and love of life; yet you are wise to know that what is really needed, by both man and woman, is to love someone who returns your love, with a pure heart and a true spirit (Page271). There was a little philosophical thought you tinkered with about fatalism and predestination whereby Edward was bound to meet his duties as a subject of the King (Page 286). In reverence to the King, duty and position had to be honored in deference to pride and arrogance in defending a principle. Still, Edward, you, and I share another point of view and that is, “On the other hand, I railed against injustices and demanded of Heaven and Earth my sovereign right to amend what didn't please me. What a sick joke does that same human misery make if we have the power but not the wit or the will to change it?” It is these words that reminded me why I wrote and continue to reveal to others how God was first conceived by mankind in Future of God Amen.
  • Edward - Interactive on May 08, 2012

    My first impression of Mike Voyce’s novel was his fine writing style. His sentences were not long, flowery, or pedantic but clear and enjoyable to read. He created a tension between two main characters very nicely and the affection between them was charming and offered anticipation of greater things to follow in their relationship. You entered into the life of Edward when he was just a little boy. Your novel is beautifully written in a story-spun fashion that takes the reader to another period of time. Good work!! I liked the way you transitioned from the present into the past and back with your hypnotic ability to live the life of an interesting figure. As the author, you constantly talk to the reader, which shows a masterful touch at writing. I liked how you explained to the reader that you will later describe why the Duke of Buckingham rebelled. I also tend to talk to the reader in making a point. You did so with the following on Page 24, “Man proposes but God disposes and Man’s destiny is not in his own hands.” But also, I like the way you digress to read a novel within a novel; “the novelty is to reveal what lay in my mind (Page 39).” It’s funny that you mentioned Giordano Bruno on Page 40 for he was introduced to me by overhearing a conversation between my father and his brothers. In writing “Future of God Amen,” I researched the life of this man and was impressed with his perception and existence of life in other parts of our universe. He was presented in the first chapter as one of the reasons that motivated me to write the book. It was after he wrote “De I’Infinito, Universo e Mondi” that gave the Church Fathers reason to burn him at the stake. After reading Pages through 66, I was interested in your wanderings into the question of the soul. You had channeled many times by now into Edward’s life and I particularly enjoyed your association of Eadie to Sarah. At this point, I am became interested in your thoughts about the soul and how one’s life may be linked to past lives. In any case, I have enjoyed how you weave a story and the style of your writing. If was as if I was reading something I would have written in terms of your writing style. The brief history of England’s kings, princes, and so on was somewhat interesting for I never was exposed to the many marriages that were legitimate verses second-hand picks towards the throne. Upon reaching Page 195, I learned much about Edward, in particular, the growing love relationship and intimacy with Eadie; his first true love. I was impressed with the training Edward received from Thomas in swordsmanship. It was exciting reading to see his success with somebody that challenged him to the death, and later how he stood off five upstarts intent on killing him in an inn. After the two fights to defend himself and save his life, Edward got some wise counseling from William Gibbons and it is repeated here for others to add to their store or wisdom: “Listen to me, Edward, if you remain so open and honest, if you continue to be ruled by your heart instead of your head, it will lead straight to the block.” As a writer, you have a great understanding of love and fortunate to have met women with intelligence, good looks, and love of life; yet you are wise to know that what is really needed, by both man and woman, is to love someone who returns your love, with a pure heart and a true spirit (Page271). There was a little philosophical thought you tinkered with about fatalism and predestination whereby Edward was bound to meet his duties as a subject of the King (Page 286). In reverence to the King, duty and position had to be honored in deference to pride and arrogance in defending a principle. Still, Edward, you, and I share another point of view and that is, “On the other hand, I railed against injustices and demanded of Heaven and Earth my sovereign right to amend what didn't please me. What a sick joke does that same human misery make if we have the power but not the wit or the will to change it?” It is these words that reminded me why I wrote and continue to reveal to others how God was first conceived by mankind in Future of God Amen.
  • The Necromancer Whole Book on Nov. 01, 2012

    Upon reading The Necromancer by Mike Voyce, it became apparent to me that Mike is, himself, an extraordinary necromancer. With ease this author weaves himself into the lives of past souls and is able to change the course of events. The ability to place himself in various periods of time and communicate with people to resolve past conflicts and, at the same time, mediate and develop a story that reveals their vulnerabilities and demonstrate his ability to understand and resolve conflicts or human wrongs is masterful. As an educated man never exposed to the world of magic, I found the author to be a wonderful source of information about how magic may be accomplished. Whether true or not, his story provides a wealth of knowledge about how magic was perceived and impact the lives of those who believed in such craft. His story propels our thoughts into other realms of reality. The Necromancer invites the reader into an experience not easily portrayed by many writers and at the same time opens up a history of time that deals with the kings of England and the mystery of how two young princes were disposed of by the use of magic. In the story one is exposed to many thoughts that lead one to question the story’s validity of not only events of the past but also if such magic is possible. I found the story led the writer to reveal much of his own perspectives about reality and such attributes as truth and the significance of love. His thoughts that reached back to the goddess Ma ’at and the sound principles of truth was enlightening as well as his introduction to Thoth, the Egyptian god of wisdom. Lastly, it is remarkable that the author has used the e-book capabilities to intersperse throughout his story many internet links that allows the reader to quickly access information to further inquiry that provides knowledge in a way that it does not detract from his story. I have clicked on the link, “The Emerald Tablets of Thoth the Atlantean” and after reading several pages was convinced to read it all for its new perspectives that hold the promise of knowledge. For ref: http://www.horuscentre.org/library/Hermetism/The_Emerald_Tablets_Of_Thoth.pdf The Necromancer by a masterful writer is worthy of a read. It takes the reader to other places to observe firsthand the interplay and conversations of real people from the past. Nicholas P. Ginex, author of Future of God Amen and AMEN.