Gay novel stirs religious debate

What if the author of the most strident gay-bashing verses in the Bible was himself gay?  That is the premise of a new gay novel, A Wretched Man, a novel of Paul the Apostle.  This gay novel has no titillating love scenes, only the sadness and loneliness of unrequited love.  It offers a provocative point of view: that Paul's words spilled out as self-condemnation, that he was a self-loathing gay man tormented by sexual angst, a troubling "thorn in his flesh."  Certain to stir up religious discussions of homosexuality, this gay novel has received critical acclaim: "Agree or disagree, this book opens up the reality of the world of Paul and his contemporaries in a way no other work does," writes one reviewer.

This book is certainly not a typical gay book nor is it an orthodox Christian book.  You will probably not find it in a Christian bookstore, and maybe not where you find LGBT books.  It breaks the mold of gay literature--and Christian literature--because it "beards the lion in his den".

Paul's writings defined God's grace for generations of Christians, he taught God's unconditional love--apart from the rigors of the law--and he promoted acceptance of the unacceptable.  Does this novel contribute to the religious debates about homosexuality?  Does this gay novel offer insight into Paul's oft-quoted, gay-bashing words?  Does it offer another vision, a grace filled vision, a vision that appreciates the self-judgment that has long afflicted those deemed sinful and disordered, according to traditional ChristianityThrough this gay novel, can the apostle yet bring a word of grace to those long stung by his harsh rhetoric?

Discover a gay novel that sheds new light on Christian history. Get your copy of A Wretched Man today!

Readers are gushing!

"A stupendous novel"

"Regardless of your personal religious background, this book is absolutely breathtaking"

"Your novel was difficult to put down and brought to life a distant time and place with such humanity and liveliness"

"A truly significant work"