A Journal of J. Lewis, Charles Williams, and Mythopoeic Literature is a scholarly, peer-reviewed journal published by the Mythopoeic Society that focuses on the works of J. Lewis, Charles Williams, and the genres of myth and fantasy.
|Colonial New England: An Old Order, New Awakening||See Article History Alternative Title: Clive Staples Lewis C.|
|Keep In Touch||Plot summaries[ edit ] The story deals with an early rendition of interdimensional travel.|
|C.S. Lewis | Biography & Facts | leslutinsduphoenix.com||In the judgement of many, he is the most popular and most effective explainer and defender of the Christian faith writing in English in this century.|
|People who bought this also bought...||Lewis wrote to a young admirer in If the famous author had been prone to notice clothing, he might have added that his trousers were usually in dire need of pressing, his jackets threadbare and blemished by snags and food spots, and his shoes scuffed and worn at the heels.|
|Editorial Introduction||He had an elder brother, Warren Hamilton Lewis known as "Warnie". At first, he would answer to no other name, but later accepted Jack, the name by which he was known to friends and family for the rest of his life.|
There was a problem adding your email address. Lewis; no essayist ever got to the point more matter-of-factly; no story-teller ever conveyed greater happiness in his own "making," as he might have called it. And probably no writer would have been more ruthless in pruning various incomplete odds and ends of his literary estate, if he had been able to get round to it.
One is bound to have mixed feelings about the attempt of Walter Hooper Lewis' former secretary and a trustee of the estate to salvage the uncollected and unfinished fiction. The present volume includes two stories which were never published in Lewis' lifetime, two which appeared in The Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fiction, and two fragments of longer narratives.
The first of these, The Dark Tower, is by far the most impressive thing in the collection, apparently the beginnings of an unfinished sequel to Out of the Silent Planet.
The basic premise--a parallel world with a two-dimensional time going not only backwards and forwards but "eckwards" and "andwards"--is delightful, and the groundwork of the plot is laid out with such confidence that one wonders how Lewis could have borne not to finish it.
At the other end of the gamut, a fragmentary retelling of Helen and Menelaus' return from Troy is oddly bereft of energy.
This Lewis is intermittently visible through the whole collection--sneering at "modern" young women who discuss sex frankly, trivializing a grown man's homosexual impulse into a schoolgirl crush, smugly imagining the "shoddiness" of an inoffensive girl's mental universe.
Time has dealt both kindly and unkindly with Lewis. One is keenly aware that the English language has not changed for the better in the thirteen years since his death. It is a pleasure to listen to this voice again, but not always to hear what it is saying.Along with C.
Lewis and the other Inklings, with whom she maintained a lively correspondence, Sayers used her popular fiction to probe deeper questions. She addressed not only matters of guilt and innocence, sin and redemption, but also the cost of war, the role of the conscience, and the place of women in society.
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16 quotes from On Stories: And Other Essays on Literature: ‘When I was ten, I read fairy tales in secret and would have been ashamed if I had been found. Tolkien articulates this in his essay in “On Fairy Stories,” published some 16 years later in a book that Lewis himself edited: The Gospels contain a fairy-story, or a story of a larger kind which embraces all the essence of fairy-stories.
On Stories: and other essays on literature (ed. Walter Hooper, ) Spenser's Images of Life (ed. Alastair Fowler, ) Letters to an American Lady () The Taste of the Pineapple: Essays on C. S. Lewis as Reader, Critic, .
Nov 22, · (RNS) As the nation marks the 50th anniversary of the death of President John F. Kennedy on Friday (Nov. 22), many Christians will also pause to recall the death of C.S.