Virtuous Errors : The Folly of Protestantism and the Truth about Catholicism
For some time, it has lingered restive, as if waiting to waken from a dormant state, an irresistible and fundamental basis of inquiry from which certain questions formed as to whether there were true spiritual blessings bestowed on the whole of the Reformation movement, and which extended to all its leaders and the revolting rabble, and also, whether it was the right or even the best action to take, and, whether the virtuous means and the unwitting results, were all that pleasing to God? These questions seem to beg for reasonable and truthful answers. Along with these questions there is an unequivocal assumption that the Reformation and the Protestant Revolt occurred primarily for the benefit of the Catholic Church. This book lays out reasons in "what-if" perspectives, attempting to prove that Protestantism is a false religion, but necessarily stipulating that its members, like most Catholics are all truly Christian children of the God. Further, the book offers reasonable perspectives as to why non-Christian religions, and even most Protestant denominations are not in accord with the Word of God.
- Paperback | 436 pages
- 139.7 x 215.9 x 28.96mm | 662.24g
- 17 Apr 2015
- Createspace Independent Publishing Platform
- Illustrations, black and white
About Michael Soliz
The author developed an interest in writing when he experienced a traumatic downfall from financial circumstances, when a promising wealth situation collapsed under the 2008 economic down-turn. It thrust him into dire poverty. So, to cope with the trauma, he delved into a phase of poetic writings never before attempted, since there was no hint of poetic ability ever in his daily life experiences, but somehow, poetry became his crutch and form of expression in publishing four books in rhyme; the Book of Revelation; first and second editions, the Book of Job, and Shaken Stewardship over a period of four years. His latest book, Virtuous Errors, has no poetic protocol as such, and is written in prose. In fact the author can no longer conjure poetic expressions as before, which proved but a conceivable therapeutic phase.