Jason E. Royle

Writing, for Jason, is a way to express the ongoing story of theology. With every book or article, he hopes readers get a sense of the complexity of God and the necessity of faith. Captivated by the spiritual component of life, Jason loves to read everything from the Greek classics to the Sunday comics.

indie author Jason E. Royle
Author website Jason E. Royle
Twitter @JERoyle

Author Biography

While serving as pastor of a Disciples of Christ congregation near Memphis, TN, Jason wrote a weekly column in a local newspaper called Sermon in a Nutshell and has had devotions published in The Secret Place, among others.

Jason holds a Master's in New Testament Theology from Johnson University and a Doctorate in Ministry from Sewanee: University of the South School of Theology.

Today he lives with his wife and children in Schaefferstown, PA, where he serves as the pastor of St. Paul’s United Church of Christ.

Books by Jason E. Royle

The Rapture: Misunderstood


Eschatology is a popular but notoriously difficult area of theological study. The scriptures explain the end of the world with prophecies and symbolism that can be mind-numbing and confusing. None of us will ever know all the mysteries of the future, but you can know something. In this edition of the Misunderstood Series, the author guides us gently through the adventure of learning about the end times in an entertaining, evenhanded way.

Jesus vs. Santa: Christmas Misunderstood


Is Jesus alone enough to save us from the temptation of Christmas? Is having nothing to do with Santa the right thing to do? With a hearty dose of theological medicine for Christian parents and sound advice for people from all walks of life, this concise book is a great way to initiate a discussion about the two Stars of Christmas, Jesus and Santa.

Judas: Hero Misunderstood


In this unique book we journey with the man who played what is arguable one of the most pivotal roles in all of human history. Dare to step outside the boundaries of one-dimensional thinking and tradition and ask yourself: “Can Judas be forgiven for what he did?”