King Eochaidh the Horse Warrior


It was the year of 887 A.D., the end of Roman occupation in Britannia and still the very mention of his real name congers up of the dark images of hell, torture, vile things and fire. So he kept it to himself. At this time the Scots were fighting off the kings of England as well as coping with the bitter struggles of their own clans. Not to add their defense against the fearsome Viking. They needed all the aid they could get. But as their sphere of military influence grew they waged better battles against the kings of England. But was unable to defeat them. Little did they know who was helping them fight for personal reasons. Reasons this strange king kept to himself.







This is the first book of the quadrilogy (4 books) that will begin in later March. It may seems as thus I have written a lot of books but actually all were written years ago. I am just getting around to publishing them. 🙂

About unholypursuit

A. White, an award winning former librarian, who is also a long time member of Romantic Time and Publisher's Weekly. A. White has been writing for over fifteen years. She took classes in creative writing in college, specializing in ancient myths and legends. and later at a local community center while living in Chicago. In college she won the national contest to verbally list every country in the world, it's capital and ingenious language. Her works are mainly horror, fantasy, extreme, and sci-fi as well as, as some may says, "the truly strange predicament and puzzling." Books that I've written are "Clash with the Immortals, and eleven others which are part of the "Unholy Pursuit saga,". She has been working on the Chronicles since 2007. She wished to complete them all before introducing them to public so the readers wouldn't have to for the continuation to be written. The ideas of the book come from classic literature such as whose work greatly influence the world world such as Homer, Sophocles, Herodotus, Euripides, Socrates, Hippocrates, Aristophanes, Plato, Aristotle and many more. The "Book of Enoch" influenced the usage of Azazael as a main character and love interest. I created the primary main character from the Chronicle of Saints. I wanted to show them as real flesh and blood with thoughts, desires and yearning as any human. Not as they are so often depicted. So I created one of my own to show her as a real human that everyone can relate to.
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814 Responses to King Eochaidh the Horse Warrior

  1. Dusseldorf says:

    I do not feel it is necessary to use negative words which are hurtful some other people in order to be straightforward and decisive about your writings. While making your decisions on how a book could go. Also, do write in a way that permits both the characters and the recipient of the work to be able to see it as pleasant. King Eochaidh is mean, nasty and condescendingly. These people called Ana a Moor.


    • Dusseldorf, thank for your input but I can’t changed how the ancient text describing Azazel if I am going to remain true to the source. According the ancient texts about him, he was mean, nasty and condescendingly to every one long before he became a Watcher.

      And the word Moor in the 7th to 8th century didn’t mean the same thing it means today. Back then it meant someone of the Arabian clans who had invaded the Mediterranean, Northern Africa and eventually invaded most of Europe. They were called Moors because of their complexions which were dark brown or near black to very dark,. the color of the Berbers. Back then being black wasn’t viewed as negative.

      The perception and definition you have of that word didn’t come about until nearly six hundred to a thousand years later during the African Slave Trade which the Muslims were involved in. In 1411 the Muslims made a deal with the Catholic Church to help wage war against the other half of Christendom, mainly the Church of Ethiopia because they refused to accept Rome as the See of Christianity. The slave trade was an ethnic cleansing by three separate sides each having their own reason. Not that any of them were innocent of their transgressions. Many Africa tribal leaders wanted them gone because it was taking away the fear of them and the fear of magic and curses. The Catholic and the Muslims were interested in the monetary gains.

      Many wars were fought in the Sinai Peninsula to prevent the slave trade from happening but it was hard to win when one is being attacked from three different sides.


  2. Troy says:

    We’re a group of volunteers and we’re opening a new scene in our community. Your website provided us with unknown information on certain topics. You have done an impressive job educating the public and our whole community is be thankful to you.

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Gita says:

    There’s a meticulous conversation going on regarding this piece of writing here at this web site, I have read it, so at this time I’m commenting here since Amazon won’t let me comment on their site. It’s truly a great story. Provoking so many emotions: Love, humor, sadness, jealousy, cockiness, loneliness, fear, angry, rage, (bigotry by today’s standard.) Futuristic travel, war. I don’t know how you put all this in one book and made it work but my hat off to you.


  4. Townley says:

    This book will soon be famous among readers, due to it’s fastidious action, twist, turns and plot.


  5. Judibolasia says:

    Wonderful book! I wish to apprentice on your site as a blogger. I believe I can be of great asset to you and leave you more free time to work on your books. I know an author have much better things to do than answer blog questions.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thanks for the offer, that was very kind of you and I appreciate it very much and could use a helping hand, but at the moment my publisher isn’t allowing me to let anyone answer questions for my books. You are few to discuss them on your own blog if you would like. I can even reblog the posts.


  6. Jared says:

    Whoa this book is great! It’s da bomb! Normally, this isn’t my genre but I like this one. It’s witty, funny but serious and many parts very sad. I liked studying your posts after reading your books. Keep up the good work! You know what? Many there are people who are searching around for a good series to read, a different kind of series and you have written it. I hope they discover you as I did.


  7. Bailey says:

    After checking out numerous posts on your blog, I seriously appreciate your style of blogging. Allowing readers to discuss the book. A lot of authors won’t do that. You have to sign on where the book is being sold. I like the personal touch.


  8. Virgil says:

    This book would make a helluva movie. One I would go see.


  9. Vikki says:

    After reading the book my friend recommended I this blog. She was right. The posts are interesting and informative. Thank you!


  10. May đồng phụccấp says:

    Fantastic book! I loved everything about it. Most historical fictional are boring. But not this one. You didn’t kill a reader’s interest with heavy historical facts that readers could care less about. Eochaidh and Erin Alyth had an interesting but love/hate relationship. Why is Ana feel jealous of a woman dead love before her birth? That seems to be Ana’s only flaw. Insecurity of Azazel’s love for her. But how those two work things out surprised me.


  11. Wilbur says:

    Your knowledge on this subject is extremely rare. Are you a historian? That’s a little known fact of what happened to Alfred after a battle in Merica. He poisoned the Vikings with bananas, so they poisoned him back with a fish parasite. Creating stomach problems for the rest of his life.


  12. Krystna says:

    Eochaidh and Erin…well it’s hard to say if they love each other or not or just enjoy each other…you know what I mean. But King Eochaidh was wrong for pulling Ana over the time line and embarrassing Erin in front of her guests. Oh well, he’s Azazel so why does anyone expect him to behave?


  13. Maxman says:

    Wow, gorgeous book. I love the early Medieval look on the cover. Thanks for introducing us to history and making it fun and funny.


  14. Royce says:

    I rarely bookmark anything but I bookmarked this!! I really like this book and don’t want to lose it when Kindle snatch it away!


  15. Meriam says:

    If this is made into a movie. I will be the first in the door. Wow!


  16. Eddy says:

    Tell me, how does it feel to be an author seeing work you know is inferior to your own but yet everyone raves over it? Doesn’t it bothers you? King Eochaidh has it all but seemingly few people know about or perhaps thinks it’s too scholarly written to understand.


    • Thanks for visiting and noticing Eddy. No, it doesn’t bother me. I appreciate your inquiring of it but whomever they are. I wish them well.

      But had not the policy been changed the exact same year my books were published, all the reviews you see here would be probably be on the sites selling the books. Those interested in my work doesn’t seems to mind the extra click to see the review here.


  17. Bessie says:

    You makes writing a book seem easy with your smooth presentations of your books. I tried writing a few years ago and it seems too complex and it is extremely tiresome. Therefore, I appreciate what you do. I know it’s hard. I tried it and gave up. Everyone wasn’t meant to be a writer. Anyway, I am looking ahead in your next book!


  18. Robbie says:

    Very good book. I absolutely appreciate it. It’s exciting and funny. Thanks!


  19. Chelsea says:

    The bouquet was dispatched as a present. Thanks for taking the time to write an accurate book.


  20. Scullin says:

    The book is barely a small choice but filled with tons of of superstitions and folklores associated with Ireland’s history. Many of them aren’t known very well outside of Ireland. Not many people knows about the legendary King Eochaidh. Are you Irish?


  21. Art says:

    Lady, I gotta hand it to ya. In historical fiction genre. You beats Bernard Cornwell. Your stories are more alive, funny, interesting, and informative. I hate to say it but his read like a history book.


  22. Jerrod says:

    I like your book! Sorry, I can’t leave an Amazon review for I haven’t bought $50.00 worth of stuff yet.


  23. Gilbert says:

    I think the admin of this site is in fact working hard for this web site to make the information on it vaild, for the reason that here every data is quality based information.


  24. Jonas says:

    I loved the book. It has everything I look for in a book. I love both covers too. They look how a book cover supposed to. Not like a movie poster. Job well done. Pat yourself on the back.

    Liked by 1 person

  25. Frankie says:

    Hello! Would you mind if I share your blog and book information with my twitter and Facebook groups? There are a lot of people that I think would really enjoy your book. I am asking first because some bloggers do not like for their blog pages to be shared. Please let me know. Thank you


  26. Kourtney says:

    Thanks for writing such a marvelous book! I actually enjoyed reading it. I want you to know you will be a great author someday. I want to encourage you to continue writing your great books, have a nice career!


  27. Lubin says:

    I was looking for a another history fictional book and came across yours. I don’t even understand how I ended up here, however I assumed this put up was good. I don’t realize who you’re but definitely you’re going to be a well-known author and blogger should you are not already. Cheers!

    Liked by 1 person

  28. Sylwester says:

    I have never heard of Eochaid but I have heard of several others. Have you ever heard of the Irish king who had horse ears? I serious. It said Labhraidh Loingseach was said to have had horse’s ears. He kept this secret by growing his hair long and having it cut once a year and then putting the barber to death.

    Liked by 1 person

  29. Harland Mack says:

    Love it. Can’t wait for the next installment. Hey why people can’t leave your reviews on Amazon. I tried but they wouldn’t let me.

    Liked by 1 person

  30. Mark says:

    Loved the story. Loved Eochaidh cruel sense of humor. I loved the arguments between him and Ana. It’s just like a real couple would argue. I plan to read “The Tree” next.

    The Tree


  31. Laurie says:



  32. McCelland says:

    Many thanks for such a great book and for an American, you’re well knowledgeable in Irish and Scot history. More enlightened than many Scots and Irishmen. LOL! Not many people know about King Eochaidh the Horse Warrior as so many knows about King Arthur.

    Liked by 1 person

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  34. Arat says:

    Every weekend pay a visit this website to see what new books are out. I don’t mind reading others’ works you introduce to us but you can’t feed us other people work when we’re clamoring for more of your own. LOL!

    Liked by 1 person

  35. Baccarat says:

    Loved it. Write More! More! I didn’t see the end coming.

    Liked by 1 person

  36. Finnegan Horrocks says:

    B ’fheàrr leam sgeulachd Rìgh Eochaidh The Horse Warrior. Tha, tha mi a ’sgrìobhadh ann an Gàidhlig na h-Alba oir chleachd thu tòrr dheth san leabhar.

    Loved the story of King Eochaidh The Horse Warrior. Yes, I’m writing in Scottish Gaelic because you used a lot of it in the book.

    Liked by 1 person

  37. Riley says:

    This post gives clear idea of the Middle Ages for the new readers of your books. I learned something new. I didn’t know there three parts of the middle ages. Early, Middle and Late Middle Ages.


  38. Sheli says:

    Whɑt’s up to аll, Ӏ’m really intend to read tһis book this winter. Ӏt sound like it’s made of thrilling stuff.


  39. Jason Reigstad says:

    I read it more than once.


  40. Lisa says:

    I don’t think I’ve ever read the Middle Ages written like that! I loved it.

    Liked by 1 person

  41. Kia says:

    I am writing to let you know I loved the story. Especially how the characters spoke Old English and Old Irish.


  42. Paul Wang says:

    Best Middle Ages adventure story I have read in a long time.


  43. Jack BeKob says:

    I liked the dialogue between Eochaidh and Tearlach about the golden tree. It was funny. Have you ever considered writing jokes?

    Liked by 1 person

  44. Kimberly says:

    I liked the story. It was original. The best medieval fantasy I’ve read in a long time. I just loved the ending. You summed it all up in the end with Woldeniel pretending to be Alfred the Great and haunting his son, Edward the Elder. Woldeniel didn’t drive him mad, killing his own siblings is what drove him crazy. I had never heard of King Eochadiah until I read your book.

    Liked by 1 person

  45. Tonya Trella says:

    Hi there, I’m bored to death being locked down due to the killer virus. So, I decided to do some reading to kill time. After finishing the book I made a decision to up more about this book and it’s author. I learned that this King Eochaidh lived a very long time ago. That Eochaid or Eochaidh is a popular medieval Irish and Scottish Gaelic name deriving from Old … Eochaid mac Eirc, mythological king of the Fir Bolg in the 16th or 20th century BC; Eochaid Ollathair, also known as The Dagda, mythical king of Ireland. There’s lot of these guys. I wonder why the world know so little about them.


  46. Rick Venter says:

    Good book.


  47. Asa says:

    I had no idea I would like the book so much when I started to read it. I found it a fun read. As a history lover the historical fiction plot is new and refreshing.


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  49. Derek X Beeker says:

    We all love it when readers get together and share opinions and reviews. Great story! Great book, stay with it!


  50. Elliot Gills says:

    Rarely do I encounter a book that’s both educational and engaging, and without a doubt, you have a best seller.

    Liked by 1 person

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