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The Sources of Enchiridion Vol. 1, Ranked by Goodreads: Top #30-21

Our Enchiridion – The Handbook series is built around the words of authors and thinkers who helped shape Western culture. Thus we decided to list all thirty sources from Vol. 1 according to their average ratings on Goodreads in order to find out which work is the best among the best!

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Chesterton’s Take on Savonarola

One of the most acute commentaries on Savonarola is made by none other than G. K. Chesterton in his book, Twelve Types. Here the English author distinguishes the historical Savonarola from the moral Savonarola, ignoring the former and focusing almost exclusively on the latter.

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The Screwtape Letters – C. S. Lewis

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.

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Le Morte d’Arthur – Sir Thomas Malory

The epic retelling of the Arthurian legend in the form of Le Morte d’Arthur has immortalized not only its author, but the very legend of Arthur and his valiant Knights of the Round Table as well. It contains everything a great fiction book ought to have – adventure, love, chivalry, danger, betrayal and a sprinkle of magic.

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EDITOR’S PICK: When Is It Right to Die? – Joni Eareckson Tada

Twenty-five years after addressing to the subject for the first time, Joni Eareckson Tada returns to euthanasia as the main focus of this updated edition of When Is It Right to Die?. She felt the need to come back after learning of the tragic case of Nancy Fitzmaurice, a young 12-year old girl from England who, by the court’s order, had her tube feeding taken away. She died fourteen days later… of starvation.

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I Have a Dream – Martin Luther King, Jr.

The life of Martin Luther King, Jr. blends seamlessly with the fight against racial discrimination, which he experienced from a very early age. Although his parents had taught him the notable values of civility and dignity, the reigning system in the south of the United States, where he lived, repressed the African-American population at all costs, and he soon rebelled against it.

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