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  Writing on the Ground
Wellesley Tudor Pole


Amazon  RRP £11.99 UK Paperback
Amazon  RRP $14. 99 US Paperback

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Also available as an eBook

In Writing on the Ground, Wellesley Tudor Pole continues where he left off in A Man Seen Afar. In this book he challenges the everyday events of the life of Jesus as portrayed in the Gospels. He writes: “Surely it was the Christ speaking through Jesus who announced that ‘I and the Father are one’? Jesus never indicated that his human birth differed from the natural one or that he, the man, though perfect in his humanity was the saviour of the world with power to destroy all sin and evil. Doubtless it was for the purpose of making converts that the doctrines of the Virgin Birth and the idea that Jesus himself in human form was God incarnate, omnipotent and supreme arose”.

Penned in the final year of the author’s life, he writes about The Archangelic Hierarchy, The Closing Days of Atlantis and his relationship with Abdu’l Baha Abbas, the son of Bahá‘u’lláh the founder of the Bahá’í Faith.

The author’s whole philosophy is a gentle, insistent assertion that the life we know is only a minute part of a greater continuum existing far back and far ahead. Tudor Pole’s ability to scan this continuum brings glimpses that are denied to most of us.


About the author

Major Wellesley Tudor Pole O.B.E. (23 April 1884 – 13 September 1968)[1] was a spiritualist and early British Bahá’í.

He authored many pamphlets and books and was a lifelong pursuer of religious and mystical questions and visions, being particularly involved with spiritualism and the Bahá’í Faith as well as the quest for the Holy Grail of Arthurian Legend.

Continued…


Publisher: White Crow Books
Published March 2016
176 pages
Size: 203 x 133 mm
ISBN 978-1-910121-96-2
 
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The Orpheus Motif in North America: The Comanche tradition – To give the reader a general idea of the form taken by the Orpheus tradition in North America, I reproduce the version of the Comanche Indians, here published for the first time. It was communicated to me orally by the late Dr Ralph Linton, who noted it down in the course of his field-studies among the Comanche (1933). Particular interest attaches to the Comanche narrative, for it is the first recorded Orpheus tradition from the more easterly Shoshonean groups. No account is given of it in Wallace and Hoebel’s Comanche monograph, which is otherwise a valuable source for the religion and folklore of this tribe. Read here
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