As adaptações de romances para jogos não são nada fora do comum, mas o impacto que tiveram em aproximar a literatura da Europa de Leste ao público global não pode ser menosprezado.
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.
Boasting of a talented cast, excellent location shoots and resources that only a company such as the History Channel could provide, The Bible proves to be a solid work of entertainment.
Meet Biblion’s new, ambitious project of daily motivation and reflection: Enchiridion – The Handbook.
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.
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.
BY DANIEL T. GOMES "THE TRUTH SHALL SET YOU FREE FROM BAD ONE-LINERS" Are you a Christian convinced that God will never give you more than you can handle? Or do you happen to believe that He just wants you to be happy? These and other pervasive clichés have taken root...
Conflict is an unavoidable part of living. Everyone has experienced it in some form or another, and everyone has gained or lost something in an attempt to resolve it. From the pettiest dispute to the most devastating war, the human being is familiarized with conflict and often seeks the most advantageous way of dealing with it.
Abraham is for Christians an example of faith, with an incredible story of hope in the midst of adversity. Kierkegaard, however, goes beyond just that. In what many consider to be his magnum opus, the Danish philosopher expresses his tremendous admiration for the man he calls a “knight of faith.”
Few novels have chapters so rich and impacting they can stand apart from the rest of the book, yet this is precisely what has happened with the story of “The Grand Inquisitor,” from Fyodor Dostoevsky’s final novel, The Brothers Karamazov.
Who was Luther? Why did he stand against the Catholic Church? How did he come under the protection of Saxony’s prince-elector, Frederick the Wise? The answers to these questions lie in Cyril Davey’s book, The Monk Who Shook the World, a romanticized take on Martin Luther’s life and accomplishments.
A RELIC OF CHRISTIAN POETRY Caedmon’s Hymn is the oldest poem to be recorded in Old English, the language of the Anglo-Saxon settlers of Great Britain. Its author, Caedmon, was supposedly an illiterate cow-herder who nonetheless could compose lyrics in praise of God....