Guide to Birthright Book Series, Part 3 of 3: Heroes and Villains

Guide to Birthright Book Series, Part 3 of 3:

Meet the Characters of the Birthright Book series:

Heroes and Villains



Jacob and EsauBelow 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 the story unfolds, two contrasting cultures spring from the choices each brother makes.


Ben reading BibleBenjamin and Ruben Benamoz, main characters, are un-identical twin brothers. They each make different choices which lead to contrasting lifestyles. Their names are  from the twelve tribes of Israel.

Joseph ben Amoz, Benjamin and Ruben’s father. Joseph’s name is also from the twelve tribes. Amoz is the same name as the father of the prophet Isaiah.

Columbus discovers AmericaLorenzo Nobles. Governor Nobles loves to throw lavish cultural events; he collects art, music, and historical relics. His namesake, Lorenzo de Medicci of Italy, was a patron of the arts during the Renaissance. Lorenzo is a great admirer of Christopher Columbus, and of all things American. Nobles, of course, signifies nobility, not in the aristocratic sense, but in character.

Rebekah Nobles, wife of Lorenzo, encourages Ben to protect the birthright. Her namesake is Rebekah of the Bible, who rescued the birthright blessing from her wayward son Esau.

Allison Russell. Her character’s brilliant red hair matches her great intelligence. Her blunt truthfulness is amusing. Imagine my delight when I found that Teutonic and Swedish variations for “Allison” denote “truth”, and “noble humor.” Totally fitting!

Zephan. Joseph’s older brother. His name is Hebrew, a variation of Zephaniah, meaning hidden by God; God’s treasure. Zephan’s character is like a type or symbol of Christ. He devotes his life to justice, but also is merciful. Zephan rescues the Benamoz brothers from bondage and teaches them about repentance.

Dan MacRay. A journalist with rare integrity, he founded Reality Worldview News. Dan “fights the good fight” by shining rays of light on corruption and evil. He becomes Ben’s boss in the newspaper business.


Ramses. Gandikon pirate chief who engages in human trafficking. His namesake, Ramses, was the pharaoh of Egypt who opposed Moses, made slaves of the Hebrews, and killed all Hebrew babies in attempt to stop the prophesied deliverer from carrying out his mission.

Members of the Anti-Hate Committee

danger zonesAlger Rotcraft. This is a play on words. “Rot” [rhymes with vote] is the German word for red; craft means to make. Red is the color of communism and socialism. Of course, in English, one meaning of “rot” is to become morally corrupt. Rotcraft is from the Kohor Empire, which represents all the tyrannical isms. Rotcraft makes cultural rot. With his extreme wealth, he buys up newspapers so he can stifle freedom of speech, and pays for mobs to riot against innocent people. Rotcraft has a counterpart in real life who carries out this cultural Marxism. When you read the news, see if you can figure out who Alger Rotcraft represents.

Feral Hamad. Feral means fierce or wild. Hamad is a variation of Haman, who in the Bible tried to wipe out the Jewish people. Feral is extremely racist, and he founded Parents Legal and Youth services, or PLAY, which is a franchise of abortion clinics. I’m sure you know what counterpart in real life PLAY represents. Feral Hamad reminds Benjamin of a vulture.

Arch Kingerman is an archetype politician. His name is derived from a group in Native American history called the “king-men”, who always sought to overthrow liberty.

Elidor Redmund is ambassador to the Kohor Empire in Book 1. In Book 2, she is secretary of education, in charge of “re-educating” the people of Yeshurun. Her surname means “red world.” She is in love with Arch Kingerman.

Fomentio Dagon is a community organizer. He always foments, or stirs up, people to hatred and mob action.

Other Followers of the Order of Kohor

Raul and RubenRaul Dagon. Son of Fomentio Dagon. He is a “friend” who always gets Ruben into trouble.

Delia Matagorda works for Alger Rotcraft. Delia uses her seductive and deceptive powers to damage Ruben’s moral compass. She is like the Bible story of Samson and Delilah. She ends up being deceived herself.

Nils Marlow. Atheist professor at Amulon University. Believes in nihilism[1], junk science and his own delusions of grandeur.

Boris Volkrusher works for the Kohor empire, in charge of drug cartels and assassinations. He takes delight in crushing folks, literally and figuratively.

Tyro Vulcan, thug, works for Volkrusher.

Guide to Birthright Book Series, Part 1 of 3: Allegory Meaning

Guide to Birthright Book Series, Part 2 of 3: People and Places


Culture War Games bookSee Reviews, Buy Book 2, Culture War Games HERE

Escape to Faith and FreedomSee Reviews,  Buy Book 1, Escape to Faith and Freedom HERE

[1] Nihilism—a: viewpoint that traditional values and beliefs are unfounded and that existence is senseless and useless b: a doctrine that denies any objective ground of truth and esp. of moral truths


Guide to Birthright Book Series, Part 2 of 3: People and Places

Guide to Birthright Book Series, Part 2 of 3:

People and Places

By C.A. Davidson

covenant pathONE 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 in my Birthright book series, on the Birthright Covenant path.

First let me introduce you to what the U.S. Review of Books calls the ” fascinating parallel history” of Yeshurun, in Escape to Faith and Freedom, Book 1 of the Birthright Covenant trilogy.

Guide Posts on the Birthright Covenant Path

The Bible, the word of God. After thousands of years, the Bible remains the chief and most widely read of classic literature. What makes it an enduring best seller, past the peak of three weeks, six months, or even a year?  Why is it never really obsolete? Because God’s truth is absolute; it never changes. It is an anchor for our souls. The Bible contains God’s commandments. If we keep those commandments, we have a covenant with Him. That covenant will bless us and keep us safe.

Zion gateYeshurun. The Birthright Covenant trilogy is set in a microcosm of Judeo-Christian culture called Yeshurun. The biblical spelling is Jesurun, Hebrew for upright and righteous (Deut. 33:26), and chosen (Isa. 44:2)

Zion Culture Center. Governor Lorenzo Nobles founded this center in Yeshurun, where he collects great treasures of Judeo-Christian culture. 

Danger Zones

danger zonesThe Order of Kohor. A vast system of tyranny that uses deception to ensnare nations into bondage. Its goal is to rule the world, destroy Judeo-Christian culture. Ruling method is Procrustean.

Procrustes was a legendary Greek robber who stretched the bodies or cut off the legs of his victims to make them fit the length of his bed. What political dogma today matches this ruling method?

Gandikons. A political party that actively seeks to overthrow liberty by engaging in piracy, assassinations, gangs, violence, human trafficking, and global tyranny.

smear campaignAnti-Hate Committee. A cabal with the principal purposes of re-writing history, ruining innocent people with calculated smear campaigns, and covering up Kohor atrocities. A front for drug cartels, financial fraud, genocide, and Gandikon crimes.

Guide to Birthright Book Series, Part 1 of 3: Allegory Meaning


Culture War Games bookSee Reviews, Buy Book 2, Culture War Games HERE

Escape to Faith and FreedomSee Reviews,  Buy Book 1, Escape to Faith and Freedom HERE


Guide to Birthright Book Series, Part 1 of 3: Allegory Meaning

Guide to Birthright Book Series, Part 1 of 3:

What is an Allegory?

allegory meaningFantasy, 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 Judeo-Christian cultural way of life are especially relevant to today, for all ages, generation to generation.

“A genuine work of art must mean many things. The truer its art, the more things it will mean.” ~George MacDonald, mentor of C.S. Lewis

                Escape to Faith and Freedom, Book 1 of the Birthright Covenant Escape to Faith and Freedomhistorical fiction trilogy, provides an allegorical journey in a historical setting, with the eternally relevant theme of Freedom vs. Tyranny. Allegory has symbolic figures and actions, which is why it has layers of meaning. [1]

The purpose of my allegory is to help readers learn from the patterns in history and human nature. Therefore, when I introduce you to the players on my stage at the idyllic island of Yeshurun, with their symbolic names, some of them will remind you of people you see on the world scene today. I hope this will make the story meaningful and memorable, so you can understand the patterns of the Big Picture in the biblical worldview.

[1] allegory— the expression by means of symbolic fictional figures and actions of truths or generalizations about human existence