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You can shut Him up for a fool, you can spit at Him and kill Him as a demon; or you can fall at His feet and call Him Lord and God. "To be ignorant and simple now – not to be able to meet the enemies on their own ground – would be to throw down our weapons and to betray our uneducated brethren who have, under God, no defense but us against the intellectual attacks of the heathen.
But let us not come with any patronising nonsense about His being a great human teacher. Good philosophy must exist, if for no other reason, because bad philosophy needs to be answered." 4.
I've read a great many novels and I know a fair amount about the legends that grew up among early people, and I know perfectly well the Gospels are not that kind of stuff." 7. Of course anyone can be simple if he has no facts to bother about." 8.
"If Christianity was something we were making up, of course we could make it easier. We cannot compete, in simplicity, with people who are inventing religions. "If you had gone to Buddha and asked him: 'Are you the son of Brahma?
Addressing some of the most difficult issues we face in our day-to-day lives, C. Lewis’s ardent and timeless words provide an unparalleled path to greater spiritual understanding. Quotes pulled from this book could make a book of their own.
Considered by many to be his most moving address, “The Weight of Glory” extols a compassionate vision of Christianity and includes lucid and compelling discussions on forgiveness and faith.“Having read this several times now, I can honestly say this is one of my favorite C. Read this and then go back to it like I have, over and over again.”“C. Lewis writes with a very intriguing and interesting style, especially in one of his great books titled The Weight of Glory.
He is a very logical writer that is able to tie in emotions to keep the reader engaged and be able to relate to the topics.
The book is organized in different sections with different topics. Lewis is a strong Christian that directs his writing at other Christians and non-Christians; he makes the reader think about how he/she can change for the better for whatever topic is being discussed.
Throughout this memoir of a short but intensely happy marriage, he recalls Joy—referred to as "H."—as a woman whose strength, faith, honesty, humor, and loyalty made her the best of companions, and brought out the best in him. For anyone familiar with Lewis's loving portrait of her—or the other portraits we have from her friends, her son, and her biographers—the Joy Davidman Lewis of Mc Grath's book is virtually unrecognizable.