Heresy - continued . . .
What comes next is a fast conclusion exposing heresy, disloyalty, true love, past bad deeds and redemption. There are a number of elements and moments that have huge creative potential to make this story memorable for decades to come:
The Sorcerer’s cave –
A cave of wonders, with chasms to the spirit world, imps, crystal grottos and paraphernalia of all manner of kabalistic rites.
The Wolves of Wolfrest –
Twelve magical wolves - The Zodiac Wolves - that protect the innocent and do the bidding of the Sorcerer and his apprentice, Tom.
Tom’s recognition of the Bishop while raising the Angel Uriel –
A young lad of 9 years being used by the disguised Bishop to enter the world of spirits with lightning, magic and treachery.
Satan and the storm –
The devil conjuring a storm from within the grotto to smash and drown the ship carrying evidence of ill deeds to the Vatican.
Madelaine’s vigil and the butterfly rescue –
Madelaine the Pure’s prayers to save the innocent and the magical help from nature to breach the castle defences.
Agnes raising Bartholemew from the dead –
The less than pure Agnes who can raise men’s fire but has trouble with a dead Monk.
A Child's guide to Heresy is a gothic tale of a world of spirits and magic in a time of absolute dominance by the Church. Within this apparently dark tale is a humour and optimism that defies the period