C. S. Lewis was concerned about an aspect of the problem of evil he called subjectivism: the tendency of one's perspective to move towards self-referentialism and utilitarianism. In C. S. Lewis and a Problem of Evil, Jerry Root provides a holistic reading of Lewis by walking the reader through all of Lewis's published work as he argues Lewis's case against subjectivism. Furthermore, the book reveals that Lewis consistently employed fiction to make his case, as virtually all of his villains are portrayed as subjectivists. Lewis's warnings are prophetic; this book is not merely an exposition of Lewis, it is also a timely investigation into the problem of evil.Science and Theology: An Introduction. Minneapolis: Fortress ... Richter, David H. FallingInto Theory: Conflicting Views on ReadingLiterature. Boston: Bedford Books of ... Roberts, Edgar V. Writing Themes AboutLiterature. 4th ed. Englewoodanbsp;...
|Title||:||C. S. Lewis and a Problem of Evil|
|Publisher||:||Wipf and Stock Publishers - 2009-01-01|