The story of Tomáš Halík, as he so accurately puts it in his latest book, is deeply intertwined with the history of modernday Bohemia, a history of oppression that he helped transform into a present of freedom and openness.
The title In the Year of Our Lord was picked on purpose, and while, according to the author, it doesn’t concern the church’s history, it does take in some of the most significant stories in these two millennia of Christianity. The book’s resolve has much to do with a notorious global tendency to diminish the influence Jesus Christ has had in the history of mankind.
One thing becomes evident as soon as one starts reading Le Morte d'Arthur: it sounds a bit stiff. Sentences just don't seem to flow when the vast majority of them begins with “So,” “Then,” “And,” or a combination of these.
Meet the Greek author and consultant responsible for the foundation of one of the earliest online forums dedicated to the study of God's Word - the Journal of Biblical Accuracy - still sharing the good news to this very day.
Few works testify the essence and the creative ability of their author as well as The Screwtape Letters, perhaps the most ingenious and underestimated of C. S. Lewis’ fiction books. With razor-sharp wit and clever satire, Lewis uses the imaginary correspondence between two demons to point out both virtues and flaws in the Christian faith, as well as to expound on theological questions from the Adversary’s point of view.