The Four Loves
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📒The Four Loves ✍ C. S. Lewis
✏The Four Loves Book Summary : C.S. Lewis’s famous inspirational work on the nature of love.
📒Agape And The Four Loves With Nietzsche Father And Q ✍ David Goicoechea
✏Agape and the Four Loves with Nietzsche Father and Q Book Summary : Goicoechea explains Nietzsche's thesis that the agapeic love of Jesus is humankind's highest affirmation, even for sinners like the author's father, Joe Goicoechea, who lived it out existentially. Already before the Q scholars, Nietzsche saw this love as the essence of the Sermon on the Mount and based his philosophy upon it. Throughout the Catholic tradition agape fulfilled the affection of Empedocles, the eros of Plato, the friendship of Aristotle, and the agape of Plotinus. While, as Anders Nygren shows, modernists protested such syntheses, now postmodernists once again let agape and the four loves contribute to one another.
📒The Four Loves ✍ Clive Staples Lewis
✏The Four Loves Book Summary : Lewis' work on the nature of love divides love into four categories; Affection, Friendship, Eros and Charity. The first three come naturally to humanity. Charity, however, the Gift-love of God, is divine, and without this supernatural love, the natural loves become distorted and even dangerous.
📒The Four Loves ✍ Dick Mills
✏The Four Loves Book Summary :
📒C S Lewis ✍ Bruce L. Edwards
✏C S Lewis Book Summary : Examines the life and works of the British author and scholar, best known for his creation of "The Chronicles of Narnia" series.
📒The Question Of God ✍ Armand Nicholi
✏The Question of God Book Summary : "This elegantly written and compelling comparison of the worldviews of Sigmund Freud and C. S. Lewis provides a riveting opportunity to consider the most important questions mankind has ever asked: Is there a God? Does he care about me? This profound book is for anyone who is earnestly seeking answers about truth, the meaning of life, and God's existence." -- Francis Collins, Director, National Human Genome Research Institute Many of history's greatest thinkers have wrestled with the ultimate question of belief and nonbelief in God. Though it might seem unlikely that any new arguments could possibly be raised on either side, the twentieth century managed to produce two men who each made brilliant, new, and lasting arguments, one in favor of belief and one opposed. Few spokesmen have ever championed their respective positions better than Sigmund Freud and C. S. Lewis. Sadly, as far as we know, they never met or debated each other directly. In The Question of God their arguments are placed side by side, as if they were standing at podiums in a shared room. Both thought carefully about the flaws and alternatives to their positions; each considered the other's views. Both men considered the problem of pain and suffering, the nature of love and sex, and the ultimate meaning of life and death. Here, with their debate made explicit, we can take ringside seats at one of history's most profound encounters. For more than twenty-five years Armand Nicholi has studied the philosophical writings of both men, and has taught a popular course at Harvard that compares the two worldviews. In The Question of God he presents the fruits of years of labor among the published and unpublished writings of Lewis and Freud, including an extensive exploration of their private letters. He allows them to speak for themselves on every major question of belief and nonbelief, but also skillfully draws conclusions from their own lives. Why did Freud have such difficulty maintaining lifelong friendships? How did Lewis's friendships change after his transition from atheism to belief? Why was Freud unable to willfully ignore his own internal moral sense, even though he believed it to be purely a product of socialization and not in any way eternally "true"? The Question of God may be the best book about belief and nonbelief ever written, since it does not presuppose which answer is correct. Instead, it uses two of history's most articulate spokesmen to present arguments on both sides. In the end, readers must join Nicholi's hundreds of former students in deciding for themselves which path to follow.
📒Surprised By Joy The Four Loves ✍ C. S. Lewis
✏Surprised by Joy The Four Loves Book Summary : Two candid and intensely intimate books from one of the most influential Christian apologists of the twentieth century.
✏A Commentary on C S Lewis The Four Loves from the Perspective of His Doctrine of Transposition Book Summary :
📒Dandelion Man ✍ W. M. J. Kreucher
✏Dandelion Man Book Summary : How could I have forgotten her – the touch of her hand – that infectious laugh – a memory once indelibly imprinted now melted? In truth she was a year younger than Mike and I. In all other ways she was years ahead. I remember now. Those days long since dissolved into the mist that is memory. Thus begins the 45,000 word fictional romp that delights in the four loves and the difficult decisions that crop up in relationships. Dandelion Man – the four loves is set in the 1960s and early 70s in the Motor City and like the C. S. Lewis novels has a foundation in Judeo/Christian values. It is the Eros side of love, not the Venus. It tells the story of that first blush of love, the one we never forget told through the point of an old man reminiscing with the twenty-something daughter of his first love.
📒Into The Frame ✍ Angela Thirlwell
✏Into The Frame Book Summary : Madox Brown, who grew up in France and Belgium before he came to England and won fame with paintings like 'The Last of England', was always an outsider, and the women he loved also burst out of stereotypes. His two wives, Elisabeth Bromley and Emma Hill, and his secret passions, the artist Marie Spartali and the author Mathilde Blind, were all remarkable personalities, from very different backgrounds. Their striving for self-expression, in an age that sought to suppress them, tells us much more about women's journey towards modern roles. Their lives - full of passion, sexual longing, tragedy and determination - take us from the English countryside and the artist's studio to a Europe in turmoil and revolution. These are not silent muses hidden in the shadow of a 'Master'. They step out of the shadows and into the picture, speaking with voices we can hear and understand.