It is the first morning in the Garden of Eden as the creatures of the forest awaken to see something beautiful and different lying among them. As all the angels in the heavenly realm watch with great anticipation, the Creator breathes into the nostrils of the still body. Suddenly, the creature begins to move. Adam, who has been given life, is the first man and is created in the very image and likeness of God. After Adam comes to understand the gift of life and love with help from the Father, God takes him by the hand and shows him the garden paradise created just for him. As Adam and God part for the night, Adam lies down to sleep, marveling at the power of his Creator and the beauty surrounding him. On the seventh day, God introduces Adam to the fruits of the garden and a woman created from his very own rib. But just as Adam and Eve realize their love for each other, a black force emerges to test everything they know and understand about Gods love, life and nature. In this historical novel, actual and imagined events weave together to bring to light the meanings and truths behind the story of the first Adam. The Adam Chronicles transports readers into a realm where they can see, feel, touch, and smell the beginning of Gods mighty journey with humankind. Mark Winheld, Author and Literary Critic
A graphic story of love, blood, and delusions. This is the first installment on the life of Adam, a young man struggling with psychotic episodes who suddenly finds himself in love and leading a secret murderous life.
Adams Chronicles Vol II The Good the Bad and the Ugly
"The Adams Chronicles: Vol. II. The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly."Professor Louis Adams grew up near Chillicothe, Ohio during the Great Depression and World War II. After graduation from Southeastern high school he served in the U.S. Navy with his two brothers. Naval service during the 1960's and the Cold War years, took him and his family to Morocco--- a country of many contrasts and at a time of new challenges. Culture shock was part of this new adventure. His medical duties were varied and included working with the Moroccan Ministry of Health conducting epidemiological studies, enteric diseases monitoring, and the training of Peace Corps Volunteers (PCVs) as laboratory technicians. The author returned to Morocco as the Director of two groups of PCV Lab Techs who were stationed in hospitals and clinics throughout the country to fill a void left by the exodus of French health care workers after Moroccan Independence in 1956. The overall success of the program was marginal due to many factors: limited number of well-trained medical technologists, demands for additional lab tests overwhelmed AB generalists, lab bench work too mundane, work lacked opulence, provided limited self-gratification, and impeded cross-culture exchange and social interaction, loyalty to work ethics was limited, and social revolution occurring in the 1960's accentuated the character flaws and immaturity of some PCVs. Cities like Tangier, Tetouan, and Marrakesh in the 1960's provided adventure, deception, intrigue, mystery, and high-octane thrills that attracted expatriates, writers, poets, exotic travelers, and PCVs who got caught up in the drug scene.
He was an eye-witness to the revolution of 1399, but soon after this, having left England for Rome, he fell out with Henry IV and spent several years in exile, accused of collaborating with the Welsh rebel leader, Owain Glyn Dwr. Eventually, having returned to Wales secretly, he managed to gain a pardon from the king in 1411, and thus spent his remaining years, until his death in 1430, in relative peace.
Rerum Britannicarum Medii vi Scriptores Or Chronicles and Memorials of Great Britain and Ireland During the Middle Ages