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Great Fiction Books are the Inspiration of My

When I set out to write Publius: Libertas Aut Mors I was not inspired by a commercial
platform for the work, such as writing a novel that could fit the profile of great fiction
books. Rather, I was inspired to write Publius: Libertas Aut Mors by the idea of
zealously promoting the concepts of Liberty, through a work of fiction.
The Federalist
My objective is to write great fiction books and sell lots of them, but when I began
writing Publius: Libertas Aut Mors I had the noblest of intentions. I wanted to write a
book that would pay tribute to the Founders of our country, convey the truth in a
compelling, thought provoking way, and, above all else, be entertaining.

I wanted the work to reflect the energy and power of The Federalist, thus, naming the
book Publius was an easy call. What Ive always grasped from the idea of Publius in the
Federalist is the free exchange of ideas promoting the concepts of Liberty. Because the
concepts of Liberty are so volatile and contestable, I hoped that the story would generate
the energy and power to produce a great fiction book worthy of The Federalist.
Pushing the Envelope of The Political Thriller in a Character Driven Story
James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, and John Jay possessed some of the greatest minds
for the advancement and vision of Liberty. I believe that the story and the characters of
Publius: Libertas Aut Mors is able to stand up to the intensity of their dream.

Upon completion of the book,I was certain that Isham Randolph, Eleanor Rose Cummins,
Thomas Jackson, and Richard Haler embodied the truth and conviction that Madison,
Hamilton, and Jay had imagined when they penned the articles and essays that would
become The Federalist.

In Publius: Libertas Aut Mors, I desired to create an accurate addition to the list of great
fiction books and best historical novels and was motivated to create a character driven
story within an action filled, exciting plot, full of dramatic twists and turns.

In this regard, Publius: Libertas Aut Mors is a compellingbook, full of excitement and
action. The characters I created and the story I tell in its pages push the envelope of the
political thriller.
Ideological Revolution
I am gratified by the books message of Liberty.

In Publius: Libertas Aut Mors there is a declarative message that pervades the characters
and story. The message is one of ideological origin, comparing the hopes and
convictions of the newly born US Citizens of 1776 to the beliefs and dreams of the
modern US Citizens of today.

Within the pages ofPublius: Libertas Aut Mors a shadow government prosecutes an
ideological war, the same ideological war that exists within our country today. The war
fought in the book is critical to the storyline because it illustrates the contrast between the
newly born US Citizens and the majority of modern US Citizens.

The newly born US Citizens were extreme about the possession and defense of their
Liberty. The majority of US Citizens today are carefree, even ignorant about the
possession and defense of their Liberty. It is as if they feel that liberty will be theirs
regardless of events or their actions.

They are wrong.

What Thomas Jefferson meant when he said, Every generation needs a revolution is the
lifeblood of Publius: Libertas Aut Morss torrid pace and action. In essence, Jefferson
was revealing the course of Liberty.

Liberty is contentious because it flies in the face of human behavior, in that when a
person is in a position of governmental power, it is not natural for them to bend
themselves to the needs and desires of the people.

For this reason, in the Federalist #51, Publius (President Madison) wrote: If men were
angels, no government would be necessary.

In the hopes of preventing an oppressive government, or losing the rights and freedoms
that gave birth to our country, it is the obligation of every US Citizen to fight on the side
of liberty in this pernicious and continuous ideological war flaming across our land every
single day. Victory must be the only objective if we are to remain a free people.
Dangerous Servant, Fearful Master
President George Washington described government as a necessary fire. Government is
not reason; it is not eloquent; it is force. Like fire, it is a dangerous servant and a fearful

The Constitution is the instrument in which the US Citizens can control government and
hold their leaders accountable. Somehow, this no longer reverberates with full clarity in
the cognizance of some modern US Citizens.

It is as if the idea that they must fight for their Liberty repulses some US Citizens today.
They give the appearance that it is beneath their dignity to be compelled to fight for what
they believe is their birthright.

Theyre actions are not, I hope, haughtiness, but the consequences result in many levels
of slothfulness in reaction to the governments infringement on liberty. This is a
dangerous development.

It is a dangerous state of mind, and is not conducive to the warmth and light of Liberty.

It is my hope that Publius: Libertas Aut Mors can play a part in presenting the modern
US Citizen a graphic blueprint on how to preserve Liberty in their lifetimes and pass it on
to their posterity.

The reality is that wethe US Citizensmust seek after Liberty and, at all costs, fight
for its continual advancement.

Liberty is fragile and without theUS Citizens jealous defense and, if necessary, blood, it
can and will be lost.

My inspiration, my objective, and my brand compel me to fight against a dangerous
servant and a fearful master who prosecutes an ideological war againstour minds and
souls. By offering up to our spirits an alternative future where liberty proliferates and the
United States flourishes, I believe that we provide ourselves the best chance to preserve
our freedoms.

One of the methods I chooseto fulfill thissacred objective is through the creation of great
fiction books that promote the American cultural glory of Liberty.

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