The best way to read the Enchiridion.


The Enchiridion is a fascinating book, an easy read filled with valuable insights. Unfortunately—even with multiple public domain translations—reading it can often be a bad experience.

Between old and sometimes confusing terms, hard to find and even harder to download files, and outdated websites, the barriers between an interested reader and this content are monumental. So, why not make a website that solves these problems?


  1. I focused my efforts on design. While the content is the reason I built this site, it's user experience that solves the problems listed above. The way we allow you to interact with the Enchiridion is why this is the best way to read it.
  2. Even though some translations aren't the best for everyone, they might be my favorites, so instead of pushing for one or another, I made it easy to read the one that works for you.
  3. Books are hard to share, and with multiple file types that work for different devices with different applications, a project like this can grow out of control fast. That's why I took a step back and decided to serve the content from each translation in a way that's easy to read and share; nothing more, nothing less.


I took eight markdown files from Tasuki's website, then updated their metadata and divided them into 424 files for the individual chapters. My versions of the files are available on Github.

Type of work

  • FrontEnd Developer,
  • UX/UI Designer
Project type



  • Typescript,
  • Astro,
  • SolidJS,
  • TailwindCSS,
  • Partytown,
  • Golang,
  • Vercel