Mixed Genre Collection (including NF/Christian)


Colours of
Enlightenment


Derrick Tarasov loves
math and loves to travel. He leads his brothers as a shepherd to keep all
necessities of life close to him including afterlife. He despises crime, he
follows the will of the just, he fulfils all quotes of worthy scholars and
never tries to ridicule the ones he doesn’t understand. His friends bring him
comfort, he brings them love. His faith allows him to carve peace on the wood
at the base of his Saviour’s feet. He works to bind the cultures around him for
the glory of his faith. He travels through time to discover the meaning of
colours of light. He travels far and beyond, just to reach home, to travel
through time once again.




Imagine a place far from
here that is where this story is set. The formulas and terminologies are all
from our existence and all are to be placed to the test. On a planet far from
our galaxy there lives life and there they live peacefully. The inevitability
of all laughs comes to cries, just as we feel there are also cries of joy, this
story follows that existence. From a day of simple beliefs of the Adi Granth
the land of Sasha and Goman come alive, and are followed in Bani’s spin with a
moon and a rock orbiting it. Here people learn to live and they learn to obey
as what revolves over them cannot be changed. They wait for their fate to be
delivered to them.




A story not for the faint
hearted. This non-fiction story is about the turn of a new tide through the
past millenniums in the mind of a man named Shankar. Shankar had lost his life
across three strikes over three decades of trying to find a relationship with
himself and his life of pain and struggle. He had entered the dark with a
chance to escape but what he found was that there were a hundred more like him.
His escape now was not his own. Shankar asked for the guidance of Christ and
this is considered a Christian book. Shankar was new to Christianity he wanted
this way of life to release him from the one he was delivered. Christ was to
forgive his mistakes and thoughts. Shankar was given the answer to Absolute
Truth.

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