Book 2 of the Remnant Trilogy
Book 2 of the
Giants of the Earth Trilogy
The Nephilim Parchments
Michael Jack Webb
Recommended for ages 12 - adult
It all begins when Paul Kingman, son of the world-renowned archaeologist Benjamin Kingman, finds a cache of ancient parchments left to him by his recently deceased father. Thrown together with a beautiful young artist, Gabriella McDaniel, daughter of a powerful Senator many believe will become the next President, Paul finds himself strangely drawn to her. When Gabriella’s missing brother, Nathan, unexpectedly shows up, he brings some bad news about their father. Most disturbing is a possible link to the wealthy and sinister Vaughn Aurochs, a man who has shown more than a casual interest in Gabriella and Paul’s parchments.
Into the mix comes the mysterious Yuri ben Raphah, a figure of imposing stature and glorious appearance. A secret agent of God, he has a crucial role to play in the earth-shaking events which are at hand.
Here is a compelling tale of cosmic powers at war, the supremacy of love, and the power of faith with millions of lives at stake. The Nephilim Parchments, the sequel to The Master’s Quilt, is the second book in the Giants in the Earth trilogy, exciting spiritual thrillers spanning two millennia.
IF YOU LOVE CHRISTIAN FICTION FROM TED DEKKER, RANDY ALCORN, PAUL YOUNG, THEN YOU’RE GOING TO GET A REAL TREAT WITH “THE MASTER’S QUILT”
For some who love to get lost in a great novel, there are just not enough great writers working in Christian Fiction . . . The really good news is that I have found an author you probably don’t know anything about . . . Michael Webb brings so much more than just nail-biting action to the stage. He has an amazing knowledge of history and the inter-relationships of the major players during 1st Century AD. He weaves tales of deceit and manipulation that provide us one view of what might have been going on behind the scenes as Pilate, Saul of Tarsus, Herod Antipas, Caiaphas and others battled for power.
There is seemingly never ending stream of specific anthropological, cultural, and religious insights that help us to see more clearly what the struggle between Rome, the Jews, and the new Christians was really all about. Add the spiritual realm to the equation to complete a tapestry that keeps you guessing throughout the work . . .