The Inrithi believe The Tractate to be the prophesied culmination of The Chronicle of the Tusk, an embodiment of the Covenant of Gods and Men for the realities of a new age. Among its seventeen books are various accounts of the life of the Latter Prophet, many parables for the purposes of moral instruction, and Inri Sejenus's own explanation of the "Intervention" he himself represents: that mankind, as it matures, will become more and more able to worship the God in His "singular multiplicity". Given that The Tractate was written more as a testament to the divinity of Inri Sejenus's vision than out of any real commitment to historical rigor, it is impossible to assess the veracity of the text. Zarathinius and, more recently, Fanim commentators have pointed out several glaring inconsistencies in the text, but nothing that Inrithi apologists have not been able to explain away.
Scholars 36, 21: "...though he consorts with man, woman, and child, though he lays with beasts and makes a mockery of his seed, never shall he be as licentious as the philosopher, who lays with all things imaginable."
Scholars 7:16: "For He sees gold in the wretched and excrement in the exalted. Nay, the world is not equal in the eyes of the God."