Since blog layouts work by placing the most updated post on the top of the page. The author advices you start reading from the beginning for the partly whole picture. There are hidden keys to life everywhere in this writing. Enjoy the journey.


This page is called

the prologue

pronounced : prolog


A separate introductory section of a literary work; an event or action that leads to another event or situation. 

It’s  origin is from Middle English: from old French, via Latin from Greek pro logos, from pro- ‘before’ + ‘logos’ ‘saying.’


literature in the form of prose, especially short stories and novels, that describes imaginary events and people.
synonyms: novels, stories, (creative) writing, (prose) literature;
invention or fabrication as opposed to fact.

We have heard it said many times, that fictions always have a good amount of truth to them and we see in some fictions, the disclaimer that says something in the manner, “any resemblance to persons living or dead is purely coincidental.”

A true fiction must be made of imaginary events and people.

However, there are other types of writings which are not fictional, but reads like a fiction, and possibly a true story from the writers fractional knowledge of the whole big scheme of it all.  The writers may have to write a story which is true but changes names to protect lives and in many sense no one would believe it’s a true story anyway.

I have been shown the effects of death that begins to eat into the physical realms ‘being when one partakes of that tree. In this book we’ll call it the KGE tree.

Knowledge of Good and Evil = KG Tree

Now let’s continue.

Semi – Fiction

Semi-fiction is fiction implementing a great deal of non-fiction, for example a fictional depiction ‘based on a true story,’ or a fictional account, or a constructed biography.



a fictitious prose narrative of book length, typically representing character and action with some degree of realism.

mid 16th century: from Italian novella (storia ) ‘new (story),’ feminine of novello ‘new,’ from Latin novellus, from novus ‘new.’

No matter if the story is wholly truth, the holy truth, or partly truth, a good story must be told. So you the reader must decide after…after you have finished the story what kind of writing this is.

Edgar Allen Poe once wrote, ‘The mind of a man can imagine nothing which has not really existed.’



Any resemblance to persons living or dead is purely coincidental.

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