Back to series
The Transforming Nature of Prayer - Part 6
C.S. Lewis was famously at odds with the liberal Christianity of the middle twentieth century. Liberals sought to eliminate the supernatural as being mere superstition or “myth.” In contrast, central to Lewis’s thought was an unwavering belief in the transcendent reality of the supernatural.
Download the Study Guide:
This resource is part of a series on Letters to Malcolm. Click here to listen to the full series.
Marjorie Lamp Mead
Marjorie Lamp Mead, Author, is Associate Director of the Marion E. Wade Center, and Executive Editor of VII: Journal of the Marion E. Wade Center. She has held varied positions at the Wade Center since coming to work at the collection in 1977 soon after receiving her B.A. in English Literature from Wheaton College. She holds an M.A. in Biblical and Theological Studies from Wheaton College. Her published works include A Reader’s Guide Through the Wardrobe and A Reader’s Guide to Caspian (both co-authored with Leland Ryken); C.S. Lewis: Letters to Children; and Brothers and Friends: The Diaries of Major Warren Hamilton Lewis as well as numerous articles, encyclopedia entries, and chapters of books regarding the Wade authors.