The Making of C.S. Lewis

CslewisIF CHRISTIAN PUBLISHING has a patron saint, it is probably C.S. Lewis. The man is revered for both his non-fiction writing and his fiction. His Mere Christianity has been read by millions of devotional readers; his Chronicles of Narnia has thrilled millions of fiction readers; and his The Allegory of Love: A Study in Medieval Tradition is still used in academic study.

Years ago when I wrote Postmarked Heaven, a series of letters penned by four believers in heaven to people still living on earth, the bookstores didn’t know on which shelf to place it. The letters were devotional in nature, but they were written by fictional characters. Should the book be placed with the devotional books or in the fiction section? I said, “In a way, it’s similar to C.S. Lewis’s Screwtape Letters. On which shelf do you place it?” Their reply? “On the C.S. Lewis shelf.” 

To what does C.S. Lewis attribute his prodigious output of writing?


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Postmarked Heaven – Cavanaugh

Postmarked Thumbnail

Jack reads selected passages
from his favorite books

Unscripted. Unrehearsed. Unedited. 


Postmarked Heaven, Jack Cavanaugh, 2002. 



Behold now the kingdom, see with new eyes! — John Michael Talbot, Terry Talbot



A deceased Hollywood screenwriter describes the out-of-placeness he felt while living on earth. He didn’t know it at the time, but he was longing for a heavenly home.


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