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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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QUO VADIS – HENRYK SIENKIEWICZ

The Polish author and Nobel Prize laureate Henryk Sienkiewicz tells us the story of Vinicius, a Roman tribune, and Lygia, a Christian servant of Roman patricians. Upon returning to Rome, Vinicius meets Lygia and falls in love with her immediately, which leads to a perilous series of events that will put the tribune’s feelings to the test. In this series of events, Vinicius discovers the Christian faith and becomes a believer, and his bond with Lygia grows even stronger. Nevertheless, Nero has Rome set ablaze and blames the Christians for it, resulting in a chaotic and bloody persecution of Christians. It’s needless to say that the consequences are just as nefarious as the act itself. Vinicius is forced to use every bit of power and influence he has in order to save Lygia and himself, and even this carries its sacrifices.

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THE SPIRITUAL MANDELA – DENNIS CRUYWAGEN

The Spiritual Mandela presents us the great South African in an unusual perspective, one rarely touched by Mandela himself: the importance of Christian influence in his education. Bishop Desmond Tutu said once that Mandela was very reserved concerning his spiritual life, but this book shows you a narrative filled with facts that contributed to the intellectual and spiritual development of this outstanding figure of modern history.

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