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J.K Rowling's "Harry Potter and the Philosophers Stone" and C. S. Lewis' "The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe" -- wholly Christian allegories?

“The Philosophers’ Stone”, alternatively known as “The Sorcerer’s’ Stone”, is, upon reflection, an exposition of alchemical transformation in it’s main three characters, Hermione, Ron and most importantly, Harry. 2,495 more words

Excerpt from "The Horse and His Boy"

It’s every Christian writer’s to be able to portray the most important person in their lives in their writing. Really love this chapter :) Praise God for C.S. 767 more words

Christian Writing

The CS Lewis Bible: an overview

So the other day I had the FedEx guy drop off my highly-anticipated CS Lewis Bible. Anyone with even a modicum of knowledge about this blog and/or me, knows he stands far and away, as my favorite writer in the world. 438 more words


30 Day Book Challange, Day 11: A book you hated.

This feels blasphemous. The Lion, The Witch, and the Wardrobe by C. S. Lewis. 628 more words

30 Books

A guy walks into a bar with a giraffe...

…and orders two whiskeys – one for himself, one for the giraffe.  After 5 rounds he and his pet leave. The giraffe, completely hammered, collapses in a drunken heap in front of the bar.   142 more words

C.S. Lewis

Narna Prince Caspian

The “Chronicles of Narnia” movies take place in several worlds simultaneously. The magical fantasy land of the title is grounded in ancient Greco-Roman mythology, ruled by sorcery and superstition, and populated by centaurs, minotaurs, fauns, gryphons, talking mammals, tree spirits and such. 1,336 more words

A Review of "Planet Narnia": Finding the Hidden Gods

Many critics have said that C.S. Lewis’s Chronicles of Narnia seem to possess “little apparent coherence in design,” no clear continuity of tone or characters, or even consistent level of Christian allegory. 3,425 more words