Guide to Birthright Covenant Trilogy, Part 1: Allegory Definition

Christine Davidson October 31, 2018

What is an Allegory?

Fantasy, though entertaining, is false. Allegory is art— a journey through layers of truth. Escape to Faith and Freedom, an allegorical journey set in the story of Judeo-Christian heritage, offers relief to families seeking freedom from the world's  dystopian, soul-threatening culture. Readers will discover that eternal truths of the Jude . . .

Guide to Birthright Covenant Trilogy, Part 2: People and Places

Christine Davidson October 31, 2018

 People and Places

By C.A. Davidson

One of the greatest allegories of all time is J.R.R. Tolkien's Lord of the Rings. It can be a bit of a challenge to keep track of all Tolkien's characters in the little world that he created, called Middle Earth, with whole nations and groups of people. So I have put together this little guide for your allegorical journey on the Birthright . . .

Guide to Birthright Covenant Trilogy, Part 3: Characters

Christine Davidson October 31, 2018

Characters: Heroes and Villains

Meet the Characters in Escape to Faith and Freedom

Allegory has symbolic figures and actions. Below you can meet the heroes and villains. Many of them have names which are symbolic in the story. The theme is based on the Bible story from Genesis about twin brothers, Jacob and Esau. In the book, the twins are named Benjamin and Ruben. As . . .

Is Biblical Worldview Relevant to Today?

Christine Davidson October 29, 2018

Escape to Faith and Freedom offers multi-generational relevance today for families. Parents concerned about dystopian worldly culture will find renewed courage in this timeless allegory of hope and deliverance.

Shocking report! Youth suicide rose 70% in past decade. Preoccupation with death looms everywhere—in books, on Netflix, in school, in politics.

Where can we find peace?

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Critical Thinking Topics for Book 1

Christine Davidson October 27, 2018

Escape to Faith and Freedom

What Do You Think?

  1. When Ben arrived in the New World, he was thrilled that he could pray in public, say or read whatever he wanted without fear of reprisal from the government. How would you feel if you lived in a land where your life and family would be endangered if you spoke openly about your Christian beliefs?
  2. In . . .