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FIND OUT MORE ABOUT CS LEWIS

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The Complete & Entire Works of C S Lewis

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Clive Staples Lewis – the teacher, author and well-known Christian apologetics writer often known as C.S. Lewis wrote more than 100 incredible books that mainly focused on religious, Christian and spiritual topics in his long and rich lifetime. To call him a genius is nowhere near a good enough description for this amazing man!

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Buy the book The Case for Christianity – C.S LewisBuy the book George MacDonald – C.S Lewis | Buy the book The World’s Last Night: And Other Essays – C.S Lewis | Buy the book Present Concerns – C.S Lewis | Buy the book Boxen: The Imaginary World of the Young C.S. Lewis | Buy the book Aslan (Narnia) – C.S Lewis | Buy the book The Allegory of Love: A Study in Medieval Tradition – C.S Lewis | Buy the book Pilgrim’s Regress – C.S Lewis | Buy the book – C.S. Lewis: A Biography | Buy the book Poems – C.S Lewis | Buy the book Severe Mercy – C.S Lewis | Buy the book Christian Reflections – C.S Lewis | Buy the book Lucy Steps Through the Wardrobe (The World of Narnia) – C.S Lewis | Buy the book Edmund and the White Witch (The World of Narnia) – C.S Lewis

 

 

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Buy Mere Christianity Book by CS Lewis

MERE CHRISTIANITY By C S Lewis. C.S.Lewis Book Classics

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C.S. Lewis most famous book on Christianity!

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MERE CHRISTIANITY is considered a great 20th century book and a ‘must’ for Christians and atheists alike. In fact anyone who wants real answers as to why so many thinkers believe in a living, loving God, creator, Saviour and Christianity itself. After reading several books on Christianity that did nothing to help my understanding, I came upon C.S. Lewis’s books and Christian writings. Most books about the existence of God are off in their own worlds and do little to encourage and enlighten. This book explained the basis of Christianity and the reasons why it is more plausible to believe that God exists than does not – without leaving anyone in the cold. This book is perfect for the agnostic, the atheist, and Christians that wants to know how a highly sceptical English scholar became ‘ the most reluctant convert of all Britain’. – Logical, simple, but well thought out reasons as to how C.S. Lewis came to give his life to God. I was greatly impressed and have read this book many many times.  VISIT OUR CS LEWIS ONLINE STORE & SHOP >>

Mere Christianity – by CS Lewis. This is a page from Christian Store & Shop. Books for Christians – part of christianadvice.net © 2004

Complete CS Lewis Book Titles List

A List of the Complete Works & Books of C.S Lewis

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C.S. Lewis: Genius is not a good enough description for this amazing  Christian Author! Clive Staples Lewis – known as C.S. Lewis wrote over 100 book titles in his lifetime. You can buy these books directly from AMAZON – just click the links to the right >>

THE LIFE OF C.S. LEWIS – C.S. Lewis Fact File

1898: Clive Staples Lewis was born on November 29 in Belfast, Northern Ireland, to Albert J. Lewis (1863-1929) and Florence Augusta Hamilton Lewis (1862-1908). His brother Warren Hamilton Lewis had been born on June 16, 1895.

1905: The Lewis family moved to their new home, “Little Lea,” on the outskirts of Belfast.

1908: Flora Hamilton Lewis died of cancer on August 23, Albert Lewis’ (her husband’s) birthday. During this year Albert Lewis’ father and brother also died. In September Lewis was enrolled at Wynyard School, Watford, Hertfordshire referred to by C.S. Lewis as “Oldie’s School” or “Belsen”. His brother had entered in May 1905.

1910

Lewis left “Belsen”
in June and, in September, was enrolled as a boarding student at Campbell
College, Belfast, one mile from “Little Lea,” where he remained
until November, when he was withdrawn upon developing serious respiratory
difficulties.

1911

Lewis was sent to Malvern, England,
which was famous as a health resort, especially for those with lung
problems. Lewis was enrolled as a student at Cherbourg House (which
he referred to as “Chartres”), a prep school close by Malvern
College where Warnie was enrolled as a student. Jack remained there
until June 1913. It was during this time that he abandoned his childhood
Christian faith. He entered Malvern College itself (which he dubbed
“Wyvern”) in September 1913 and stayed until the following
June.

1914

In April, Lewis met Arthur Greeves
(1895-1966), of whom he said, in 1933, “After my brother, my
oldest and most intimate friend.” On September 19, Lewis commenced
private study with W.T. Kirkpatrick, “The Great Knock,”
in Great Bookham Surrey, with whom he was to remain until April 1917.
William T. Kirkpatrick (1848-1921) was former Headmaster of Lurgan
College, County Armagh, Northern Ireland, from 1874-99. Albert Lewis
had attended Lurgan from 1877-79 and later was Kirkpatrick’s solicitor.
After Kilpatrick retired from Lurgan in 1899, he began taking private
students and had already successfully prepared Lewis’ brother, Warnie,
for admission to the Royal Military College at Sandhurst.

1916

In February, Lewis first read
George MacDonald’s, Phantastes, which powerfully “baptized his
imagination” and impressed him with a deep sense of the holy.
He made his first trip to Oxford in December to take a scholarship
examination.

1917

From April 26 until September,
Lewis was a student at University College, Oxford. Upon the outbreak
of WWI, he enlisted in the British army and was billeted in Keble
College, Oxford, for officer’s training. His roommate was Edward Courtnay
Francis “Paddy” Moore (1898-1918). Jack was commissioned
an officer in the 3rd Battalion, Somerset Light Infantry, on September
25 and reached the front line in the Somme Valley in France on his
19th birthday.

1918

On April 15 Lewis was wounded
on Mount Berenchon during the Battle of Arras. He recuperated and
was returned to duty in October, being assigned to Ludgerhall, Andover,
England. He was discharged in December 1919. His former roommate and
friend, Paddy Moore, was killed in battle and buried in the field
just south of Peronne, France.

1919

The February issue of Reveille
contained “Death in Battle,” Lewis’ first publication in
other than school magazines. The issue had poems by Robert Bridges,
Siegfried Sassoon, Robert Graves, and Hilaire Belloc. From January
1919 until June 1924, he resumed his studies at University College,
Oxford, where he received a First in Honour Moderations (Greek and
Latin Literature) in 1920, a First in Greats (Philosophy and Ancient
History) in 1922, and a First in English in 1923. His tutors during
this time included A.B. Poynton for Honour Mods, E.F. Carritt for
Philosophy, F.P. Wilson and George Gordon in the English School, and
E.E. Wardale for Old English.

1920

During the summer, Paddy Moore’s
mother, Mrs. Janie King Moore (1873-1951) and her daughter, Maureen,
moved to Oxford, renting a house in Headington Quarry. Lewis lived
with the Moores from June 1921 onward. In August 1930, they moved
to “Hillsboro,” Western Road, Headington. In October 1930,
Mrs. Moore, Jack, and Major Lewis purchased “The Kilns”
jointly, with title to the property being taken solely in the name
of Mrs. Moore with the two brothers holding rights of life tenancy.
Major Lewis retired from the military and joined them at “The
Kilns” in 1932.

1921

W.T. Kirkpatrick died in March.
Lewis’ essay “Optimism” won the Chancellor’s English Essay
Prize in May. (No copy of “Optimism” has been found as of
this date.)

1924

From October 1924 until May 1925,
Lewis served as philosophy tutor at University College during E.F.
Carritt’s absence on study leave for the year in America.

1925

On May 20, Lewis was elected
a Fellow of Magdalen College, Oxford, where he served as tutor in
English Language and Literature for 29 years until leaving for Magdalene
College, Cambridge, in 1954.

1929

Lewis became a theist: “In
the Trinity Term of 1929 I gave in, and admitted that God was God,
and knelt and prayed….” Albert Lewis died on September 24.

1931

Lewis became a Christian: One
evening in September, Lewis had a long talk on Christianity with J.R.R.
Tolkien (a devout Roman Catholic) and Hugo Dyson. (The summary of
that discussion is recounted for Arthur Greeves in They Stand Together.)
That evening’s discussion was important in bringing about the following
day’s event that Lewis recorded in Surprised by Joy: “When we
[Warnie and Jack] set out [by motorcycle to the Whipsnade Zoo] I did
not believe that Jesus Christ was the Son of God, and when we reached
the zoo I did.”

1933

The fall term marked the beginning
of Lewis’ convening of a circle of friends dubbed “The Inklings.”
For the next 16 years, on through 1949, they continued to meet in
Jack’s rooms at Magdalen College on Thursday evenings and, just before
lunch on Mondays or Fridays, in a back room at “The Eagle and
Child,” a pub known to locals as “The Bird and Baby.”
Members included J.R.R. Tolkien, Warnie, Hugo Dyson, Charles Williams,
Dr. Robert Havard, Owen Barfield, Weville Coghill and others. (See
Humphry Carpenters The Inklings for a full account of this special
group.)

1935

At the suggestion of Prof. F.P.
Wilson, Lewis agreed to write the volume on 16th Century English Literature
for the Oxford History of English Literature series. Published in
1954, it became a classic.

1937

Lewis received the Gollancz Memorial
Prize for Literature in recognition of The Allegory of Love (a study
in medieval tradition).

1939

At the outbreak of World War
II in September, Charles Williams moved from London to Oxford with
the Oxford University Press to escape the threat of German bombardment.
He was thereafter a regular member of “The Inklings.”

1941

From May 2 until November 28,
The Guardian published 31 “Screwtape Letters” in weekly
installments. Lewis was paid 2 pounds sterling for each letter and
gave the money to charity. In August, he gave four live radio talks
over the BBC on Wednesday evenings from 7:45 to 8:00. An additional
15-minute session, answering questions received in the mail, was broadcast
on September 6. These talks were known as “Right and Wrong.”

1942

The first meeting of the “Socratic
Club” was held in Oxford on January 26. In January and February,
Lewis gave five live radio talks on Sunday evenings from 4:45 to 5:00,
on the subject “What Christians Believe.” On eight consecutive
Sundays, from September 20 to November 8 at 2:50 to 3:05 p.m., Lewis
gave a series of live radio talks known as “Christian Behavior.”

1943

In February, at the University
of Durham, Lewis delivered the Riddell Memorial Lectures (Fifteenth
Series), a series of three lectures subsequently published as The
Abolition of Man.

1944

On seven consecutive Tuesdays,
from February 22 to April 4 at 10:15 to 10:30 p.m., Lewis gave the
pre-recorded talks known as “Beyond Personality.” Taken
together, all of Lewis’ BBC radio broadcast talks were eventually
published under the title Mere Christianity. From November 10, 1944
to April 14, 1945, The Great Divorce was published in weekly instalments
in The Guardian. (The Guardian was a religious newspaper that ceased
publication in 1951; it had no connection with the Manchester Guardian.)

1945

Charles Williams, one of Lewis’
very closest of friends, died on May 15.

1946

Lewis awarded honorary Doctor
of Divinity by the University of St. Andrews.

1948

On February 2, Elizabeth Anscombe,
later Professor of Philosophy at Cambridge, read her “Reply to
Mr. C.S. Lewis’ Argument that ‘Naturalism is Self-refuting'”
to the Socratic Club; Anscombe’s argument caused Lewis to revise Chapter
3 of Miracles when it was reprinted by Fontana in 1960. Later in the
year, Lewis was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature.

1951

Mrs. Moore died on January 12.
Since the previous April, she had been confined to a nursing home
in Oxford. She is buried in the yard of Holy Trinity Church in Headington
Quarry, Oxford. Lewis lost the election for the position of Professor
of Poetry at Oxford to C. Day Lewis. In December, he declined election
to the Order of the British Empire.

1952

Lewis was awarded the honorary
degree of Doctor of Letters by Laval University, Quebec. In September,
he met Joy Davidman, fifteen years his junior (b. April 18, 1915 –
d. July 13, 1960), for the first time.

1954

In June, Lewis accepted the Chair
of Medieval and Renaissance Literature at Cambridge. He gave his Inaugural
Lecture, “De Description Temporum,” on his 56th birthday
and gave his last tutorial at Oxford on December 3. His review of
Tolkien’s The Fellowship of the Ring appeared in Time and Tide in
August.

1955

Lewis assumed his duties at Cambridge
in January. During his years at Cambridge, he lived at Magdalene College,
Cambridge, during the week in term and at The Kilns in Oxford on weekends
and during vacations. Lewis was elected an Honorary Fellow of Magdalen
College, Oxford, and was also elected a Fellow of the British Academy.

1956

Lewis received the Carnegie Medal
in recognition of The Last Battle. On April 23, he entered into a
civil marriage with Joy Davidman at the Oxford Registry Office for
the purpose of conferring upon her the status of British citizenship
in order to prevent her threatened deportation by British migration
authorities. In December, a bedside marriage was performed in accordance
with the rites of the Church of England in Wingfield Hospital. Joy’s
death was thought to be imminent.

1958

Throughout 1957, Joy had experienced
an extraordinary recovery from her near terminal bout with cancer.
In July of 1958, Jack and Joy went to Ireland for a 10-day holiday.
On August 19 and 20, he made tapes of ten talks on The Four Loves
in London. Lewis was elected an Honorary Fellow of University College,
Oxford.

1959

Lewis was awarded the honorary
degree of Doctor of Literature by the University of Manchester.

1960

Subsequent to learning of the
return of Joy’s cancer, Jack and Joy, together with Roger Lancelyn
Green and his wife, Joy, went to Greece from April 3 to April 14,
visiting Athens, Mycenae, Rhodes, Herakleon, and Knossos. There was
a one-day stop in Pisa on the return. Joy died on July 13 at the age
of 45, not long after their return from Greece.

1963

Lewis died at 5:30 p.m. at The
Kilns, one week before his 65th birthday on Friday, November 22; the
same day on which President Kennedy was assassinated and Alduous Huxley
died. He had resigned his position at Cambridge during the summer
and was then elected an Honorary Fellow of Magdalene College, Cambridge.
His grave is in the yard of Holy Trinity Church in Headington Quarry,
Oxford. Warren Lewis died on Monday, April 9, 1973. Their names are
on a single stone bearing the inscription “Men must endure their
going hence.” Warnie had written, “…there was a Shakespearean
calendar hanging on the wall of the room where she [our mother] died,
and my father preserved for the rest of his life the leaf for that
day, with its quotation: ‘Men must endure their going hence’.”
–W.H. Lewis, “Memoir,” in Letters of C.S. Lewis)

Complete listing of Book Titles by CS Lewis – direct from AMAZON

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C.S. Lewis or Clive Staples Lewis, also known as CS Lewis wrote over 100 book titles in his lifetime resulting in an astounding literary collection. Genius is not a good enough a description for this amazing Christian Author. Buy his best selling books – the complete list below. See our CS Lewis Site. Click any link below for review of each book. Buy CS Lewis’ books direct from Amazon – every CS Lewis book he ever wrote is listed below!

List of every C.S Lewis Book at AMAZON >>

Buy The Complete C.S Lewis Signature Book Series
Buy The Screwtape Letters – C.S. Lewis – More Info..
The Great Divorce – CS Lewis – More Info..

The Abolition of Man – CS Lewis – More Info..
The Last Battle C.S. Lewis – More Info..
The Magician’s Nephew – C.S Lewis
Till We Have Faces – C.S Lewis
Mere Christianity – C.S Lewis
The Four Loves – C S Lewis
Out of the Silent Planet
Readings for Meditation – CS Lewis
Reflections on the Psalms – CS Lewis
That Hideous Strength – CS Lewis
Grief Observed – CS Lewis
The Problem of Pain – CS Lewis
Chronicles of Narnia – CS Lewis
Weight of Glory – CS Lewis
The Latin Letters of C.S Lewis
PERELANDRA – C.S Lewis
Surprised by Joy – C S Lewis
The Discarded Image – C S Lewis
Preface to Paradise Lost – C S Lewis
The Voyage of the Dawn Treader – CS Lewis
God in the Dock – C S Lewis
Other Worlds – C S Lewis
Prince Caspian – C S Lewis
A Mind Awake  CS Lewis
The Silver Chair – C S Lewis
Miracles – C S Lewis
Studies in Words – C S Lewis
An Experiment in Criticism – C S Lewis
Horse and His Boy – C S Lewis
Letters to Children – C S Lewis
English Literature in the Sixteenth Century – C S Lewis
The Wood Between the Worlds
Joyful Christian – C S Lewis
Dark Tower and Other Stories – C S Lewis
Narrative Poems – C S Lewis
Letters to Malcolm – C S Lewis
Wisdom of Narnia – CS Lewsi
The Case for Christianity- C.S. Lewis
George MacDonald – C S Lewis
The World’s Last Night – CS Lewis
Present Concerns – CS Lewis
The Imaginary World of the Young
Aslan – CS Lewis
The Allegory of Love – CS Lewis
Pilgrim’s Regress – CS Lewis
A Biography – C S Lewis
Poems – CS Lewis
Severe Mercy – CS Lewis
Christian Reflections – CS Lewis
Lucy Steps Through the Wardrobe – C S Lewis
Edmund and the White Witch C.S. Lewis
The Last Battle- cs lewis
Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe: Study Guide – CS Lewis
All My Road Before Me – CS Lewis
A Correspondence – Arthur C. Clarke – CS Lewis
Spirits In Bondage – CS LEWIS
Visionary Christian – C S Lewis

Exploring Ethics – C.S Lewis

Lightbearer in the Shadowlands – CS Lewis

They Stand Together – CS Lewis

Letters to an American lady – C S Lewis

Spenser’s Images of Life – C S Lewis

Book of Narnians – CS Lewis

The Narnia Journal – CS Lewis

The World of Narnia Advent Calendar – CS Lewis

Grief – C.S. Lewis

C. S. Lewis on Love

Literary Impact of the Authorized Version – CS Lewis

C.S. Lewis’ Little Instruction Book: Classic Treasury of Timeless Wisdom & Reflection
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C.S. Lewis Biographie

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Buy CS Lewis Book The Lion, Witch & The Wardrobe

Review: The Lion the Witch & the Wardrobe by CS LEWIS

the_lion_witch_and_wardrobebuy_from_amazon_button_smallFour British children are sent away from London during World War II because of air raids. Edmund, Peter, Susan and Lucy live in the large house of an old professor. While exploring the new house, Lucy the youngest, steps into the wardrobe, finding herself in a strange world full of creatures, fairy tales and mythology. Her siblings don’t believe her to start but, after a while, all four of them enter the world of Narnia. An evil witch has the land under her spell, but help is on the way — a great lion named Aslan saves the day!

“The Lion, The Witch And The Wardrobe” is the second book from “The Chronicles Of Narnia.” CS Lewis wrote the book in 1950, yet its theme of the willingness to make the ultimate sacrifice makes the story timeless. Whilst the story is primarily aimed at the young, Lewis himself points out the following to his niece Lucy to whom the book is dedicated: “… Some day you will be old enough to start reading fairy tales again.” charming illustrations by Pauline Baynes.

This a a beautiful and very short story book for children that perfectly illustrates the love God has for hie people and creatures!

“one of the best books I have ever read”

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Related C.S Lewis Articles, Pages, Books & Products

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