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C. S. Lewis is well known for his beloved children's books, The Chronicles of Narnia. In addition to entertaining children with delightful allegory, he also penned inspirational books regarding the Christian faith that have reached multiple generations. This single volume brings together seven of his most cherished books about the Christian faith, both fiction and non-fiction.
During World War II, C. S. Lewis delivered a series of broadcast talks on a radio program that was intended to unite believers on common ground, while inspiring non-believers to consider their own faith. Mere Christianity is a print version of the radio talks that stand as one of Lewis's most important apologetic works.
The Screwtape Letters
Discover a classic fictional work on spiritual warfare. Screwtape, a demon high in the Infernal Civil Service, writes a series of letters to his nephew Wormwood, a junior colleague embarking on his first mission on earth. These letters provide a possible way of understanding how spiritual warfare dictates areas of life we may not have considered.
The Abolition of Man
C. S. Lewis took on the task of responding to a growing trend in the philosophy of his time. The Abolition of Man compiles his argument for the importance and relevance of universal values such as courage and honor in contemporary society. It remains one of his most cherished and debated titles today.
The Great Divorce
Join a cast of characters as they take a bus ride that takes them through heaven and hell. This imaginative journey is reminiscent of the Divine Comedy. Explore themes of good and evil, grace and judgment through this tale of the afterlife adventure.
The Problem of Pain
Human suffering leads many to question the goodness of God. In The Problem of Pain, C. S. Lewis provides a defense to explain how we can reconcile the pain of this life with the righteousness of God.
Explore the concept of miracles from a philosophical standpoint. Lewis examines some of the most challenging miraculous events from the New Testament while establishing an argument that runs counter to David Hume's claim that miracles cannot be established historically.
A Grief Observed
C.S. Lewis provides honest reflection on the core issues of life, death, and faith in the midst of loss. Written after his wife's death as a way of coping through the "mad midnight moments," A Grief Observed reveals how loss can lead even a devout believer to lose all sense of meaning in the universe, and how he can possibly regain his bearings.