With little idea of what to do with his life, a young man enrolled in an arts degree at a university recommended to him by his youth group leader. This young man (as I, the narrator, shall call the main character of this fiction) began to attend university lectures in this or that discipline, but he also began to attend the various talks, Bible study groups, seminars, and workshops that were held at the same campus. Thinking of this now, I am struck by how these campus activities, convened under the auspices of an Anglican chaplaincy, mimicked the format of the classes that the young man attended for course credit. Of course, no formal credit system existed for the extracurricular campus activities, although a level of commitment and regularity were proof of what was called faithfulness. With some measure of faithfulness, one could be trusted with greater responsibilities and even come to consider this parallel university as training for a life in “full-time ministry.”

I have put quotation marks around the last two or three words of the previous sentence because that is what it was called then: to become a pastor or a minister or a missionary, or someone effectively playing that role in a so-called parachurch organisation, as opposed to those who were involved, as it were, in part-time ministry. But this distinction between full-time and part-time ministry was hardly if ever mentioned. Rather, one was either in full-time ministry (or training to be in full-time ministry) or not. Yet, as the very same time, it was preached that everyone who was a Christian was always in ministry—was, whether at university or work or the proverbial pub, engaged in the constant work of ministry. What that meant, in essence, was that all these university students who more or less attended this para-university, so to call it, ought to be able to present what was referred to as the Gospel to any rational human being with a few minutes to spare.

During lunch hour on a weekday, the young man walked around with a campus leader—a ministry apprentice assigned to the arts faculty—in order to strike up conversations with other university students and present to them the Gospel. But when the two of them walked around and sought to engage with one or another student, it was hard to strike up a conversation. Most often, a student might find an excuse not to talk to the two evangelists-in-training, or would entertain them only as much as their scepticism or curiosity would allow. The only student who was willing to speak to matters directly concerning the Gospel was also the most belligerent; the campus leader remarked afterwards that such souls had already chosen what to believe, and they were merely wasting time in engaging any attacks that sometimes came in the form of a seemingly genuine question. As it turns out, that was the one and only time the young man went out and tried to present the Gospel on campus cold turkey, as it was called back then. He much preferred the glare of an audience that was seated before him as he outlined, from a lectern, the ways in which each member of the audience was in danger of losing their lives for eternity.

Imagine you are in a house that is on fire, the young man had once said from a lectern which looked out upon young faces not unlike his own. You are in the living room, relaxing or playing video games, and although there are some faint whiffs of smoke you do not notice them. I am like the friend who comes in and tells you that this smoke is not merely a burnt dinner; the house itself is on fire, and you need to get out as soon as you can. The young man went on to give another illustration, as it was referred to, of the great peril all his listeners were in—indeed, all humans. And then he would go on to declare the Good News, the Gospel, in which a certain son of the Most High had died for them, taking the penalty that they deserved and turning aside God’s wrath. When he finished speaking for twenty-five or thirty minutes, the speaker offered to pray a prayer in which, by analogy, the listener would cease lounging around and playing video games and follow the friend’s call out of the house.

But as the young man quickly discovered, many of the listeners had refused to heed the call of the concerned friend and instead questioned the burning of the house. Given that the house was in the process of burning, one listener asked afterwards, who was the person who put it on fire? Yes, a friend may have come along to rescue them, but who was responsible for causing the burning in the first place? The young man had trouble answering the question—it was just an illustration, he began—so the young man’s pastor, who was also at the talk, interjected. I do not quite recall what the pastor said, although I can guess what he might have said: that all of us were responsible for putting the house on fire. But such reasoning, I suppose, would never satisfy such listeners, who were, after all, lawyers-in-training. There was no escaping that, if one were to trace the chain of causality far enough, one would be left with the maker of the house.

Despite being unable to convince any of the listeners to pray the prayer or otherwise choose the way of eternal life, several of them commended the young man on his oratory skills and remained on friendly terms with him, even inviting him to this or that outing or event or to one of their houses to lounge around, sing karaoke, or play video games. The young man did not particularly care for any of the activities that they did, but he enjoyed the camaraderie, the fellow-feeling that such activities gave rise to. At the back of his mind, however, he knew they befriended him on account of one person—the person who had invited them to hear the Gospel preached one Friday night in a church hall.

The young man had known this person, whom he counted as a friend, since they had first met in a Sunday School class in their last of year of high school. I do not remember when this friend became a believer, but when he had come to believe the things taught by the leader that were uttered in a small or large group, among peers or from a pulpit, he came to hold them with a fervency that the young man had seldom witnessed elsewhere. The young man got into the habit of meeting the friend’s friends, who had been invited to one or another event or church service or talk, even after they had graduated from high school and were no longer bound by the constraints of formal schooling. Being the affable and complimentary person he was, this friend was always able to get one or another friend to attend; but none of them, or none that I remember, ever came back more than once, let alone commit themselves to a life of service to the Living God. The fact is, many of them were repelled by the supposed Good News, when it became apparent that anyone who did not accept the so-called way of life was destined for the path of eternal damnation. One of the friend’s friends, a young man whose family was from Brunei, said he could not believe a doctrine which consigned his parents to hell; he would prefer to join them rather than be separated forever by a defiant act of belief.

I do not know what this friend felt when he saw his friends, one after another, from the closest to the newly formed, reject the message he had so strongly taken to. I suspect that, after years of camaraderie with his lawyer-in-training friends, he would have felt a weight of regret even as he gravitated toward things which were, in his words, more spiritual. He would have continued on with the periodic meetups with one or another of those friends, perhaps seeing them occasionally all at once. But after the procession of birthday parties and graduation parties and wedding parties had abated, he would find himself married to someone he had met at the very church which had, so to speak, midwifed his conversion.

I met this friend a few years ago, after having not seen him for the better part of a decade. He had aged somewhat, no doubt accentuated by the eczema that had plagued him for most of his life, but he seemed in good spirits. Yet when he found the time to speak to me in a cafe in the CBD of Sydney, he said that he was having trouble finding a church that could accommodate someone with his experiences. For after the friend had finished his training as a lawyer, he decided instead to become an accountant at one of the so-called Big Four accounting firms. His company, having trained him up through the junior ranks in the main Sydney office, had posted him to Canberra for a project that would last several years. While he was there, the friend, along with his newly wedded wife, attended one or another evangelical church in the nation’s capital city. Eventually the couple settled on a medium-sized church that reminded them of the church at which they had met and attended as young adults. It was during this time that, as the friend put it, he felt the presence of a spirit in the apartment he was staying. This Spirit, he said, was as real to him as any of his work colleagues, as any human who might walk along a corridor and leave a scent of its having been there. Yet of course the Spirit was not exactly human; it had no discernible body, let alone a shape or outline by which one could monitor its whereabouts. Nevertheless the Spirit was real, and he felt its presence, if not constantly, often enough to be reminded that it dwelled amongst the couple. The friend did not mention whether his wife could also detect the presence of this Spirit or simply chose to believe him, but he said that after encountering what he called the Spirit he had trouble at the church the couple had settled upon attending. For when the friend mentioned this presence to one or another parishioner either privately or in a small gathering, none of them would believe him. Even when he brought it up with the utmost sincerity with the most senior pastor of the church, he (the pastor) refused to take him seriously. The pastor said what many of the parishioners had also said: that it was caused by an overactive imagination, coupled perhaps by the stress of moving to a new environment, and he should take care not to indulge what seemed like spiritual fancies. After all, one should take care not to entertain what might be a wile of the devil, what might indeed be a demon, although that would be unlikely in a Bible-believing congregation such as ours.

But the friend was sure that this presence he felt in and around his home was no demon, no poltergeist with a petty vendetta, no malign influence; he was sure that it was the Spirit! I felt the presence, the friend had said to me, felt it come into my bedroom, he said, and how could I ignore something like that? For it was after several visitations, which occurred over several months while he and his wife were attending this medium-sized evangelical church, that he became convinced that he was being told something. Not that he received any explicit messages from the Spirit per se; more that the very encounter had provoked outside reactions ranging from rejection to hostility to circumspection. What it proved to him was that, despite going to a church that preached the so-called Gospel and affirmed, above all, the reality of the Trinity, the people who attended it or presided over its services and rituals had little conference with whom they called God. Or at least, he thought, they were so concerned with the wording of how God was talked about and what God did, or rather had done, that any deviation from the received formulae was inevitably cast as heretical. But this exceeding fidelity to the letter of the Gospel, as it were, produced a kind of Gospel-led life that was as narrow and constrained as that letter. An outsider might have mistaken such a place or movement as a cult of the proposition; for whatever liturgical forms were taken over from previous traditions, they merely distracted from the self-same iteration of the Gospel—a series of statements mostly cribbed from the supposed letters of Saint Paul.

While this friend and his wife believed everything taught at this church, which could be said to be part of an evangelical tradition most prominent today in Sydney, they came to realise that none of the ministers had experienced any encounter with the Living God, or at any rate His current temporal manifestation in the person of the Holy Spirit. The ministers, of course, mentioned the Spirit along with the other two persons of the Trinity in the course of the liturgical calendar, on feast days and days of remembrance, baptisms and benedictions and funerals, but little thought was given to the Spirit in day-to-day life. As a consequence, the Spirit withdrew its presence from these so-called God-talkers, who spoke of God and preached about God, peppered their speech, as they put it, with the word God, yet at most gave thought to the Father and the Son.

At least, the friend said, that’s what it seemed like to me. It is not that these evangelical God-talkers had never been in contact with anyone who was apparently “Spirit-filled,” but rather than grant the possibility that such people, who sometimes burst out in tongues or heard instructions from alien voices or claimed to see and feel premonitions, might in fact be Spirit-filled, preferred to muzzle whatever words or visions or feelings they had with the brute facticity of the Gospel. Whatever did not accord with received doctrine, or could not be restated in precisely those terms, was seen as aberrant—a clear distortion of the Gospel. Yet, the friend continued, there was nothing in the visitation of what I believed to be the Spirit that took away from the Gospel message; it was rather both a confirmation of it and a widening—I mean an experience which showed that there was much more to religion than the mundane reality of churchgoing and Bible studies and Christian service.

The friend did not know why he was chosen to receive these experiences. It was not that he had come to Christianity in an entirely different way—at least for those who did not grow up in a Christian home. Perhaps the way in which had received it was more heartfelt than in other cases; while others of his age who had become Christians around the same time seemed little different after they had converted (with the exception of regularly attending church), his conversion had resulted in a fervency that led him to evangelise anyone he knew, whether from school or university. And despite many failures to bring most of his friends to Christ, he continued to believe in the power of the Word, which would, as he came to understand it, both attract and repel, thus accomplishing its work without fail, for its work was a dividing work, not a unifying work, at least in its initial stages.

But now that fervency for spreading the Gospel had opened up new experiences of which even the most well-known evangelists from Sydney were ignorant. For whatever reason this friend, who was no minister nor preacher, neither an elder nor a deacon, had so felt the presence of the Spirit that he could not deny it. And even when he returned to his former church in Sydney, there was no one he could find who could say the same thing. On account of the genuineness of his devotion, his views were somewhat tolerated; yet many a time did he hear, from the pulpit and among the pews, that such presences were not to be trusted. It was easier, indeed, to proclaim and assent to the propositions of the Gospel on Sunday and on a single weeknight (during Bible study), and to go on living the secular life of a white-collar worker in the remainder of the time. To be sure, this friend was an accountant, a full-time professional like most of the congregational members; but he was surprised, following his sojourn to Canberra for some years, to find that the parishioners he had once known were now hardly different from the colleagues he saw on weekdays in an office. It was if the enthusiasm of youth and young adulthood—for many of these parishioners had once been leaders of this or that group, had been involved in missions at beaches south of Sydney or to remote villages in East or Southeast Asia, had prepared and served food to the homeless and taken the mentally ill out on excursions—had been overtaken by the demands of adulthood, the rearing and education of children, and the constant grind of sedentary work that was ensured by the signing of a mortgage agreement. Perhaps what had once sustained their religious energies, as it were, was no more in abundance; and having already exhausted them, they had found no new wellsprings of spiritual sustenance. Indeed, as the friend looked around at the congregation among whom he had been a part of when he came to faith, he noticed that a number of faces he had seen week-by-week were conspicuously absent. He came to learn through the Christian grapevine, so called, that some of those missing faces had appeared at one or another church in Sydney. Others, however, had stopped showing their faces at any church whatsoever.

Having seen the spiritual fruit of his former churchgoing friends wither and die out, the friend concluded that the soil of his former church must have been lacking. To be blunt, what it was lacking was any presence of the Spirit, a topic which was approached rather gingerly by all and which, in the face of charismatic and Pentecostal movements in Sydney, was frowned upon. On reflection, the friend found it odd that for a group of people professing faith in an invisible God, the very notion of the Spirit—apart from being an abstract hypostasis of the Trinity—brought about an inevitable censure, a sort of dark room forbidden to be explored. It was as if this group of so-called Christians, having found themselves in a single room, were too afraid or wary to go where any of the doors in the room would lead. Surely none of those doors could lead anywhere good or better than where they were, where the light was bright and the content of the room so evident to the eyes. For the few brave or defiant souls who had ventured through one of the doors, hardly any of them had returned to give a report; and for the one or two who did return, what was said was so outlandish or beyond received doctrine that it could not be taken, to the single-room dwellers, as true. But in the case of the friend, it could be said that he did not exactly seek to go beyond the confines of this single room. Or rather, it was that one or another door had opened one day, and he could see that he was not living in a single room but in a house of many rooms.

I began this work of fiction with the intention of recalling the time when I had been asked to become a youth group leader. At the time, when my Higher School Examinations (as they were called in the state of New South Wales) had been completed and while several of my friends had been preparing portfolios or performances for art school or conservatory, I had along with one friend applied to take a standardised test in the hopes of qualifying for a place, or at least an interview, at a medical school three hours south of Sydney. But when my youth group leader had decided to ask me, but not my friend, to join the so-called leadership team, he had not known that I had entertained the possibility of leaving Sydney to undertake such an undergraduate degree. Although I, as a young man, did not make it past the first round for entrance into medical school, the very taking of the standardised test would have signalled a lack of commitment or faithfulness to my church. It was for this reason that my friend, who was by all accounts more devout and sincere than I, had not been asked around the same time to be a youth leader. Practically speaking, such a consideration made sense: one did not want to earmark a future leader whose service might conducted elsewhere. Yet that was not how it seemed to the young man; even considering to study at a university outside Sydney was seen as a betrayal, and that was why the young man’s friend had not been asked even provisionally, in the event that he remained in Sydney (and therefore at the same church). What I clearly recall was the time when our youth group leader explained why the young man had been selected and not his friend, and his friend began to object to the leader’s reasoning—But we both applied to the same medical school!—but somehow that objection was suppressed, was never uttered beyond the initial word, and the youth group leader continued on as before. The young man, however, knew what might have been said, and I wonder what would have become of this young man had he not been too cowardly or vain to let the objection be known. If it had been known in one way or another before the end of his formal schooling years, the young man might have been saved from having to devote the next four years of his life preparing for and leading one or another activity or Bible study or service each week for the youth at the church he attended.

In one of those four years, the young man acquired an emerald green jumper from a store in the city that sold outdoor equipment, a fleece jumper he wore during the winter months while “out of doors.” In the third or fourth of those years, he wore that emerald green jumper to an event that had been arranged by a number of so-called Chinese churches in metropolitan Sydney; the event involved the shooting of basketballs into a hoop erected on the side of an old church building in Surry Hills. There were several other activities as well as perhaps a mini-talk of some sort, but when I dwell on this emerald-green jumper I see a young man dancing in a church hall with male and female youths, trying his best to keep up with the directions—Right! Left! Step! Turn!—as the country-sounding music played. There was nothing particularly fashionable or alluring about this jumper, quite the opposite, yet when the young man took the hand of one or another female youth, who was perhaps fifteen or sixteen, he could not help but notice her smile and blush and sometimes withdraw her face in embarrassment. The young man could only guess at what such a female youth felt, but he remembers a pleasant atmosphere of warmth that seemed to pervade this temporary dancehall. A week later, many of the same youths along with their leaders gathered at the same church hall on a Saturday night to listen to a thirty-minute talk given by another young man. This young man, who had been a leader for some years, was not much older than I was at the time; yet he exuded a certain confidence that impressed me. I had first met this young leader, as I shall call him, a few months prior at the church I attended. When we were introduced, I could not help but notice the colony of inflamed pustules on the inner parts of his cheeks. But as someone who himself had suffered from a moderate case of the same disease, the young man was surprised that such disfigurement had not caused the young leader to be ashamed. On the contrary, it seemed to embolden him, as if the impediment needed to be overcome by a greater intensity of enthusiasm. As the young man noted on the night of the aforementioned talk, the young leader spoke with great conviction; he was able to keep a small crowd of youths entranced by various rhetorical means, ranging from the comedic to the serious, jovial to stern, his right arm outstretched or directed toward the audience. The young man had to agree with his fellow leaders that he was a good preacher who at times spoke with power. If what he, the young leader, had said had been read in the silence of a private room, it would not strike one as particularly rousing, let alone original; yet he was able to turn what would be stale in a lesser orator’s mouth into something full of life. In other words, he could press upon his listeners the urgency of the Gospel message by the sheer force of his personality.

I cannot remember precisely how many youths had taken to the faith following the talk, though I recall an image of the young man collating, alongside two or three female youth leaders in a sort of outhouse behind the church hall, slips of paper that each of the youths had been requested to fill in. In the dimly lit kitchen outhouse, one or another leader would utter the words Praise God! or Praise the Lord!—a sign that one of the youths in the hall had ticked the box that indicated he or she had accepted Jesus as Lord and Saviour that night. Whether the youths who ticked that particular box went on to an evangelical church in Sydney is lost to memory; but on the basis of the successful turnout and, to put it crassly, conversion rate of the youths, the young leader, along with other youth leaders from other churches (but less so with the youth leaders from my church, which was large enough to attract its own modest share of converts and had more than enough youth to counsel), decided to hold a similar event the next year, using much the same format but extending its reach to a greater number of youths. The event, therefore, would consist of two consecutive Saturdays, the first building up to the second, which would reach its climax with a rousing talk and the offer of salvation to a few hundred youths from the suburbs of Sydney.

As before, the young man helped with what was called the logistics of the evangelistic event, distributing programs and leaflets, arranging transport, supervising one or another activity, or ushering a line of youths to seats inside a large auditorium in Sydney’s North Shore. Alongside the youths, the young man witnessed the spectacle put on by the other leaders—the gameshow-like host, the pop-rock-inspired band, the skit dramas that referenced Hollywood movies, in particular The Matrix. Sitting in one of the middle rows of the auditorium on the far-left side, the young man wondered whether the talk might be a fitting climax to all the activities and spectacles that led up to it. For the young man had heard in the days leading up to this Saturday talk—the denouement, as it were, of the entire evangelistic event—that the designated preacher had had some trouble finishing the writing of his talk. The preacher chosen to speak that night was not the young leader but someone a little older. The young man had never met him, though he heard words and epithets that had been said of the young leader being applied to this preacher. Most everyone was confident that the preacher would speak powerfully on the chosen theme that year and be the instrument by which many more youths would be brought to faith. But for whatever reason, the theme of the event, which was fate, proved difficult for the preacher. Without being too clear himself on what the word meant, the preacher went on to tell this crowd of a few hundred youths that rather than surrender to the fate of death and separation from God forever, they should take hold of their fate and choose eternal life. Several youths went on to do just that, ticking the first box on the slip of paper handed out afterwards (“I accepted Jesus as my Lord and Saviour for the first time tonight”). Still, as the young man and many others like him felt, the call to choose one’s fate felt strangely deflating. As a female leader pointed out the next day at church, to ask someone to choose one’s fate was to demand the impossible; if fate was truly fate, nothing could be done to alter one’s destiny. But to substitute a more theologically apropos term like predestination would be of no help either. As the young man knew, discussions of such a doctrine ended in ministers affirming both sides of what seemed to be a bald contradiction: yes, God determined, from the beginning of time, everything that will be; yet any failings on the part of humans were to be treated as entirely self-caused.

In the years that followed this successful-enough event, what had started out as a modest gathering of youths from a handful of so-called Chinese churches became what Americans would call a megaevent: a sizeable gathering of youths (and leaders and ministers) from all around Sydney, each year’s being larger and more ambitious than the last, until there were enough participants to fill the Sydney Entertainment Centre. But the young man was not among those participants, and alongside his fellow church leaders saw this event, which was now supposedly a movement, gather in strength and establish the young leader as an American-styled evangelist, with a vision to convert the entire population of teenagers who lived in the Sydney suburbs. As the young man looked on from afar, so to speak, he wondered if any of the activities of these events, which seemed more spectacular, exciting, and up-to-date than before, could give rise to the warmth that he felt while he danced in his emerald green jumper with one or another female youth. But stacks of hay in a contrived barn had been replaced by ever more inventive and slicker games, and the event now seemed to the young man more like a mix between a comic or video game convention, a semi-professional pop concert, and a lively Pentecostal service.

Perhaps he had only felt these things, however, because had become enervated by his responsibilities as a youth group leader. In his third or fourth year of university, the young man woke up one Sunday and remembered that he had to lead the short youth service (a pared down version of an adult church service) that morning. When he positioned himself in front of the microphone to announce one or another item in the service, or offer a short prayer in response to a contemporary “Christian” song he had long tired of, he found himself lacking in enthusiasm. Nevertheless, he forced himself, though only just enough, to continue his chairing duties until the service was over. His performance, or lack of it, did not go unnoticed. Later that day, he received an email from another leader that chastised him for not showing the level of enthusiasm expected of leaders; such an attitude, displayed overtly from the front of the church hall, did not set a good example for these fifty or so youths. The young man felt his face redden in shame as he read the words of the letter; he could not dispute what had been said. However, on reflection, the young man wondered whether he ought to appear enthusiastic when in fact he was not or did not feel so at that moment. Was this a sign of his spiritual torpor or evidence of a residual unbelief, or was it a symptom of a certain exhaustion or intolerance that had been building, as it were, all these years? Was it possible that, despite having been touted or seen as “godly” by many of the leaders and parishioners, his faithfulness had about reached its limit?

I look at the young man and see that he had worn a marl-grey Nautica T-shirt at the same time he failed to show a requisite amount of enthusiasm. But in one way or another—I do not remember how—an orange or yellow stain formed near the bottom hem of the T-shirt, and the young man stopped wearing it.

Sometime later, the young man was given some funds from his university to attend a conference in Bedford. Before he made the long bus ride to Bedford to visit the Baptist church where John Bunyan had once preached and the room where he had written his two famous books, he took a red double-decker tourist bus around London, ate Indian curry, and bought some of the items he saw displayed on a mannequin at an American-owned clothing store. Upon his arrival in Sydney, the young man began to wear a desert-sand brown V-neck sweater over a light blue shirt with white stripes about an inch apart; he also allowed a female barber to shape his hair into a sort of faux-mohawk that was known as a “Beckham cut” and acquired white leather footwear styled after bowling shoes. At church, several parishioners remarked on his changed appearance, his newly-found sense of dress. One of them might have even used the word fashionable.

The young man was now in his fifth year of university or his first as a postgraduate student. It was around this time that he began to summon up the courage to refuse some of the things suggested or demanded by leaders at his church. From the outside, such courage, so called, would have seemed rather cowardly; yet it was about all the young man was capable of then. For instance, the young man had refused to take on any more responsibilities as a youth leader, and had indeed banished any and all requests by saying he would prefer to lead not youths but young adults such as himself. By becoming a leader of young adults he was still committing himself to a year of Friday nights spent in Bible study—but at least he was spared the lengthy weeknight meetings spent preparing the upcoming Sunday program for the church’s youth.

Even then he would run across problems with one of the leaders, namely the youth leader who had first invited him into the halls of leadership—a man who had trained as a ministry apprentice and was now a catechist at the church. The young man would bring upon himself a stern email that rebuked him for his lack of faithfulness: didn’t he know, didn’t he carefully read the leader’s contract he had signed at the beginning of the year, that the leader’s weekend retreat took precedence over all other events in his life? It so happened that a close friend of his was to be married on the same weekend as the retreat, and the young man, perhaps absentmindedly, had agreed to read one of the Bible passages chosen for the wedding service. Was this absentmindedness, or was it more like defiance? Was it not only two years ago that he had missed a female friend’s twenty-first birthday party (supposedly a milestone) for the same reason: because he was an hour or two away from Sydney at a “leader’s retreat”?

Be that as it may, such rebukes no longer troubled him. The young man had found an escape route, or rather produced one of his own: he could not commit to a year’s worth of faithful service because he would be leaving next winter to study overseas. With this in mind, the young man spent less and less time preparing for Bible studies, until he could free himself from all preparatory work and once again walk into a church as a mere attendee. Never again would he put himself in a position to be a leader, he thought, as he imagined life in a new country where he could wear his emerald green jumper to church, greet the ushers, and simply “warm the pews.”

Kenneth has yet to speak in tongues. Please message him or comment below, and consider throwing a few bucks for this effort.