Item description for C S Lewis's Miracles (Shepherds Notes) by Terry L. Miethe...
Overview A volume comparable in style to Cliff''s Notes, here highlighting the key points from C. S. Lewis''s Miracles.
Publishers Description Shepherd's Notes- Christian Classics Series is designed to give readers a quick, step by step overview of some of the enduring treasures of the Christian faith. They are designed to be used along side the classic itself- either in individual study or in a study group. The faithful of all generations have found spiritual nourishment in the Scriptures and in the works of Christians of earlier generations. Martin Luther and John Calvin would not have become who they were apart from their reading Augustine. God used the writings of Martin Luther to move John Wesley from a religion of dead works to an experience at Aldersgate in which his "heart was strangely warmed." Shepherd's Notes will give pastors, laypersons, and students access to some of the treasures of Christian faith.
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Studio: B&H Books
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 0.25" Width: 5.25" Height: 8.25" Weight: 0.25 lbs.
Release Date Mar 1, 2000
Publisher B&H Publishing Group
Series Shepherds Notes Christian Classi
ISBN 0805493948 ISBN13 9780805493948
Availability 0 units.
More About Terry L. Miethe
Miethe is Provost and Honored Professor of Philosophy, Theology and History at Emmanuel College, Oxford. He is post doctoral fellow in History at Christ Church, University of Oxford.
Reviews - What do customers think about C S Lewis's Miracles (Shepherds Notes)?
Sycophanic Summary Nov 1, 2009
We approach these monumental works, C.S. Lewis' Miracles, I mean, in one of two ways: the first is the absorb it and know it and this is almost reverential. We know its impact and so we want it to become part of us. We want to take it with us.
And, the second is slightly more skeptical, more resistant. We know the book isn't perfect and we want help discovering that, which isn't to say that we don't believe in miracles less.
This book, the Shepherd's Notes, will not help the critique of Miracles - and in this regard, it will hardly help the devotee, either. It will only help the poor lad who assumes that no one dare speak ill of Mr. Lewis.