C. S. Lewis | Critical Essay by Charles Moorman

This literature criticism consists of approximately 7 pages of analysis & critique of C. S. Lewis.
This section contains 1,875 words
(approx. 7 pages at 300 words per page)
Buy the Critical Essay by Charles Moorman

Critical Essay by Charles Moorman

The popular reputation of C. S. Lewis depends to a large extent upon his prominence as a modern day "apostle to the skeptics." His theological writings are designed for and directed toward skeptical laymen who have been, in Lewis's opinion, unduly influenced by nineteenth-century liberalism and scientism and so have left the Church for the greener pastures of "humane science." Lewis's theological writings are thus designed to woo mankind away from the laboratories and the secular reform movements back into the arms of the Church. In books such as Mere Christianity, The Problem of Pain, and Miracles, Lewis is a propagandist; his cause is orthodoxy in religion and in morality; his methods are those of his enemies. At all times, he views the world from the vantage-point of the church steps.

Yet in order to provide a suitable literary vehicle...

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This section contains 1,875 words
(approx. 7 pages at 300 words per page)
Buy the Critical Essay by Charles Moorman
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