A Fated Philosopher is the autobiography of E. J. Bartek, founder of the rational system-philosophy of "Trinityism.," that is based on values coming in threes, like Good-Fair-Bad. His philosophy reveals the sources of knowledge and is the basis for a pending grand unifying theory for most, if not all knowledge. The book is the story of a child whose spirit, mind and body were destroyed by two orphan asylums and three foster homes. It is about how he survived, silent and alone, with no one to turn in a world that shunned him for being silent and alone. The author's experience extends from living in a slum basement, in orphan asylums and foster homes, in the Civilian Conservation Corps and in combat naval service during World War II. With the "G. I. Bill" he entered college, and taught in a trade high school, and in college. He taught philosophy, philosophy of religion, ethics, and psychology. The author quit high school while failing all subjects, yet went on to earn two college degrees. With no opportunity to read books, hear the media, or converse with others, yet he published seventeen philosophical and psychological books, and ten poetry books. They all relate to his philosophy. He did this, with no one to support him. With its philosophical and psychological themes this book should be of interest to philosophers, psychologists, sociologists, teachers, parents, and anyone else interested in human nature. The book is about how the author lived in imprisoning institutions until age twenty-seven, with no exposure to the outside world. It is about how he existed alone with a total ignorance of normal social living and with no one to guide him. Out of a total ignoranceand an incapacity to move the author had a revelation that turned his dark night into bright day. He had a purpose in life, a destiny to fulfill, and he fulfilled it as a fated philosopher.