Books & Products

Capture         This book interprets the biblical book, Song of Solomon, as literal biblical text.  It is a love story between Solomon and a black woman, whom he courts and marries.  After years of marriage, the couple still loves each others and talk of love for each other in sexual and sensual language.  The black woman in Song of Solomon is bold and confident, but friendless.  She wants the women of Jerusalem to accept her as one of them, and so she explains to them why her skin is black.  She believes in the power of knowledge to bring change.  If the women of Jerusalem understand that her skin is not unlike their skin, just dark because of the sun, they will become her friends.  The book of I Kings, Chapter 11, verses 1-3, records Solomon’s seven  hundred wives, and three hundred concubines.  And out of all these women, Solomon writes of his love for one woman only, Israel’s black queen of queens.  What makes  the black woman special is that she is not royalty and yet Solomon’s queen of queens.  He courts and marries her for love, and not for power.  Most of Solomon’s wives are princesses, daughter of kings; one is the daughter of Pharaoh.  These princesses Solomon did not court, because he did not marry them for love, but to strengthen his kingdom, and secure more power.  He writes no poetry for these princesses because he did not have to win their affection, they were gifts to him from their fathers.

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               Death and Dying Encounter Spirituals,  provides pastors and spiritual care professionals  a  devotional to    enable  the terminally ill to  share what they are thinking and feeling.  The book also enables family members of the terminally ill to become actively involve in their spiritual life.  The bereave family can also use this book to recover from the loss of a loved one.  The book contains more than one hundred revise spirituals, three indexes, an assessment guide, and a commemorative page.