The Tree

The Tree is a story of the diabolical sins of the past reaching into the future, supernaturally and threatening those of the present day.

Some evil refuses to die.










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.
This entry was posted in abuse, African American History, Ana BuFaye, angels, anger, animals, Beautiful things, Best Seller, book lovers, fairies, mythology, family, father, fierce, Friends, futuristic, ghost, god, Gods and Goddesses, gospel, Gothic, heaven, hell, horror, paranormal romance,. Bookmark the permalink.

15 Responses to The Tree

  1. Alisha says:

    If you placed an image here. For some reason your image didn’t show up in the email.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Jordan says:

    An emotional but very true book if one knows what the real subject matter is.

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Iced Cake says:

    I’m surprised a modern author wrote about the ugliness of the past…

    Liked by 1 person

  4. Quincy says:

    The Tree isn’t so much a Southern Gothic as it an African American story of survival in the future and how the oppressive past of slavery and Jim Crow won’t freaking die and stay dead.

    Liked by 1 person

  5. Katherine says:

    The premiere of the story is very engrossing. I couldn’t put it down although, it fitted the likeness of no paranormal book I’ve read in the past. I liked the fact that
    I didn’t get lost with the scenes changes. The moving back and forth in a time span of seven hundred years.
    The grand old house is cursed by the evilness committed there during and after slavery. There’re immortals and other chthonian beings running amok making this little girl’s life miserable. I didn’t understand why they wanted the child dead thus, other than their being evil. I enjoyed the dialogue between Ana and the evil spirit Cooter. Another funny dramatic composition is where the ancient Babylonia god, Madukiel asked Ana did her parents know she cussed like a sailor and ran around playing with knives and sharp things and the girl said. β€œNo, and you aren’t going to tell them,” before taking a swipe at him with her blade.
    Now, the pull down into hell incident scared me. The child, Ana, is in a coma due to an attempted poisoning when she’s pulled into hell by the former but long dead mistress of the plantation. But her aunt Gale rescue her. I don’t know exactly what Aunt Gale is but she’s more than just a loving aunt.
    Over all, it’s an intricate, enjoyable read.

    Liked by 1 person

  6. Charles Raytheon says:


    Don’t read this book late at night. It’s scary as sh*t. I had to put it down and pick it back up in daylight. Not much scare me but this book did. Especially that part about that dirty ghost in the room with Helena.

    Liked by 1 person

  7. James Burrand says:

    This difference, I had to go over some very ancient lores to find out what Cooter and those other overseers were turned into. They aren’t ghosts, or revenant or demons.

    Liked by 1 person

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