By David G. Clark
During this attractive e-book David Clark courses the reader throughout the theology of CS Lewis and illuminates the use and realizing of scripture within the works of this renowned author.
- Examines his lifestyles, paintings, international view, and the results of his theology in terms of his different writings
- Looks at Lewis’ ideals at the subject matters of redemption, humanity, non secular development, purgatory, and resurrection
- Examines the several views on Lewis and his paintings: as prophet, evangelist, and as a non secular mentor
- Explores the diversity and impact of Lewis’ paintings, from the bestselling apologetic, Mere Christianity, to the world-famous Chronicles of Narnia
- Features specially-commissioned paintings throughout
- Written in an obtainable sort for common readers, scholars, and students, and may introduce Lewis’ theology to a much wider audience.
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Additional resources for C.S. Lewis: A Guide to His Theology (Blackwell Brief Histories of Religion)
To achieve this conditioning, the leaders of NICE bring Mark to the Objective Room. In this context Lewis again stresses the connection between aesthetics and morality. The proportions of the room were all wrong. The arched door was off center. There are many paintings in the room, including several with scriptural subjects. But all of them seem warped in one way or another. Here is a woman with hair inside her mouth, there a depiction of the Last Supper with bugs crawling around. A stranger is standing between a painting of Christ and Lazarus.
He also adopted his mentor’s atheism. ) Lewis at Oxford His studies in Kirkpatrick’s home (Jack was the only student) included more Greek and Latin, plus French, German, and Italian, not to mention English literature. All this curriculum was meant to prepare him for Oxford, and Kirkpatrick succeeded. Jack was admitted to that prestigious university in 1917 and excelled in the comprehensive examinations that marked the middle (1920) and the end (1922) of his Literae Humaniores; a four year degree program in the Greek and Roman classics, philosophy, and ancient history.
And that catalyst was the Christian faith. But what persuaded Lewis to leave the atheism of his late teens and twenties? The Path to Faith Lewis’s journey to faith has been thoroughly examined by several biographers (I especially recommend Downing’s book The Most Reluctant Convert), so a summary here will suffice. , and then deciding it’s not quite what he needs. This, figuratively speaking, is what Lewis was doing with the philosophies of his time. To his credit, he really wanted to know the meaning of life.
C.S. Lewis: A Guide to His Theology (Blackwell Brief Histories of Religion) by David G. Clark