CRI Resource: CRI1804WA

C. S. Lewis Onstage:
The Most Reluctant Convert

TERRIFIC PIECE OF THEATER…
AMAZING MOMENTS ON STAGE…
WE KNOW GOING IN HOW THE PLAY ENDS…
BUT HOW THE PLAY GETS THERE IS THE INTRIGUING THING!

—DC METRO ARTS

Using C. S. Lewis’s own words, award-winning actor Max McLean inhabits Lewis to take us on his rigorous journey from hard-boiled atheist to “the most reluctant convert in all England.” Discover how the “Hound of Heaven” pursued Lewis relentlessly until he finally “gave in”…only to become the most influential Christian writer of the twentieth century.

Yes, Hank!  The ability of Christians to think clearly and deeply has never been more important. Please send me the resources I’ve selected below, and use my gift this month to continue equipping Christians to stand courageously, effectively, and winsomely for the faith!

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C. S. Lewis Onstage: The Most Reluctant Convert DVD with award-winning actor Max McLean as C. S. Lewis
Using C. S. Lewis’s own words, award-winning actor Max McLean inhabits Lewis to take us on his rigorous journey from hard-boiled atheist to the most reluctant convert in all England. Discover how the Hound of Heaven pursued Lewis relentlessly until he finally gave in…only to become the most influential Christian writer of the 20th century.

 

The Weight of Glory: Understanding How God Changes Lives by C. S. Lewis
The classic Weight of Glory by C.S. Lewis, the most important Christian writer of the 20th century, contains nine sermons delivered by Lewis during World War Two. The nine addresses in Weight of Glory offer guidance, inspiration, and a compassionate apologetic for the Christian faith during a time of great doubt.

 

C. S. Lewis’s Dangerous Idea: In Defense of the Argument from Reason by Victor Reppert
Who ought to hold claim to the more dangerous idea — Charles Darwin or C. S. Lewis? Daniel Dennett argued for Darwin in Darwin’s Dangerous Idea (Touchstone Books, 1996). In this book Victor Reppert champions C. S. Lewis. Darwinists attempt to use science to show that our world and its inhabitants can be fully explained as the product of a mindless, purposeless system of physics and chemistry. But Lewis claimed in his argument from reason that if such materialism or naturalism were true then scientific reasoning itself could not be trusted.

Reppert’s work exemplifies the truth that the greatness of Lewis’s mind is best measured, not by his ability to do our thinking for us, but by his capacity to provide sound direction for taking our own thought further up and further in.