The Dew of Heaven – released in Summer.

The Kara Sulde
A reproduction of the Kara Sulde

The Dew of Heaven by Cactus Moon Publishers, Tempe, Arizona.

A work of Factual fiction by Angelo Paratico. It will be released in a few months.

It is based on true events and set in Hong Kong and Macau.

The story unfolds with the sudden reappearance of a mysterious ‘Holy Grail’ charged with an irresistible magic power.

In Mongolia during the late ‘20’s, Stalin’s henchmen razed lamaseries, burned libraries, and shot thousands of harmless lamas, smashing their precious artworks and sacred relics. They were seeking Genghis Khan’s spiritual banner – the Khara Sulde. A steel trident with silver rings carrying the black mane of his warhorse, a relic that disappeared from the Shankh lamasery of Ovorkhangai Aimag, in Western Mongolia.

The Japanese learned of Stalin’s failure to find the relic and unsuccessfully searched it during their botched attempt to invade Mongolia prior to WWII.

Adolf Hitler consulted Swedish explorer and Nazi enthusiast, Sven Hedin, in an effort to locate it. Despite Hitler’s success in stealing other ancient relics – such as Longinus’ spear which according to tradition pierced the heart of Jesus – he was unable to locate the Khara Sulde.

Why then, has the Khara Sulde surprisingly resurfaced today in contemporary Hong Kong, and right into the hands of a strange Italian mogul? A very mysterious man known to the few who have met him as half godfather and half mystic?


See on this argument also a documentary by CCTV dated 07/06/2001:


The “Khara Sulde” is a banner. To Mongolians, it is an object of worship. The name “Khara Sulde” means “Heaven-sent Warrior-God” , and was given by Genghis Khan. 70 years ago, the Japanese invaders hoped to subdue Mongolia by capturing the “Khara Sulde”. New Frontiers reveals how an audacious plan was hatched, to save this symbol of the Mongolian warrior spirit.

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