While I gain further traction in the publishing world because of my Christian faith and my worldviews, I tend to notice that most of these problems come from the ideas of what already established Christian writers have established in the traditional market. Surprisingly, I am not of those kinds of stripes and with good reason. Though I do consider myself a Christian fiction writer, my writings are not of the traditional sort.
One of those reasons why I do not go on with the idea of traditional Christian fiction is mostly because I think a couple of existing problems with the forms of its chief motives. Although I believe all Christian writings are to glorify God, I am not in the agreement that my writings ought to be used to ‘convert’ the sinner. The responsibility to make those conversions possible comes from no other person than God himself; however, I am not afraid of subjecting any of my writings, comments, mistakes, etc. to point the sinner in the right direction.
If Christian fiction is to have its basis on the premise that our Lord would not be pleased with using them to convert the sinner, then certainly most readers will want little or nothing to do with the writings. Sadly, that is one of the few reasons why non-Christian reviewers would have very little interest in reading something of the sort. They take a view on the fictional genre the same way I would; namely, that the books are no different except that they are elongated pieces of gospel tracts for the non-Christian.