“Pretty is as pretty does.” “Act like a lady. Don't be ugly.” “Put on a little lipstick and you will be fine.” We as women
“Grief is like a long valley, a winding valley where any bend may reveal a totally new landscape.” ― C.S. Lewis, A Grief
There are so many different components behind the makings of a brilliant book, plot and characterization being two key factors
I've learned over the years of scouring arguments in the philosophy of religion that no proof for or against God is decisive, though, of course, some are better than others. Their best service is to offer plausibility to faith.
My previous post highlighted mere Christians like C. S Lewis (and I've written more on CSL here), who understood Adam and Eve as typological (or paradigmatic), but not historical. I'll call this Position A. Having read the comment section on that post, I realize many reject this position. And some vehemently!
Can you be what C. S. Lewis described as a "mere Christian" and believe in human evolution? Put another way: Christians believe that Adam is an archetype of all humankind and a type of Christ--thus Adam is "typological"--but does he also have to be historical?
Yet, for many, nature has no meaningful place in theological discourse. They maintain this world of space, time, and matter
Assistant Medical Professor at Stanford University and widow of neurosurgeon/author Paul Kalanithi, Lucy Kalanithi, discusses the ways in which her husband's death and her subsequent grief have surprised her most.
We will be taking the opportunity to revisit some incredible books by Irish authors, from enduring classics to powerful memoirs to contemporary novels that are taking the literary world by storm. So take your pick and spend this March 17th celebrating Ireland through the written word.