C. S. Lewis for the Third Millennium: Six Essays on The Abolition of Man is unavailable, but you can change that!

Kreeft, one of the foremost students of Lewis’ thought, distills Lewis’ reflections on the collapse of western civilization and the way to renew it. Few writers have more lucidly grasped the meaning of modern times than Lewis. Kreeft’s reflections on Lewis’ thought provide explorations into the questions of our times, providing light and hope in an age of darkness.

traditionalism, neo-conservatism, liberalism, and radicalism. Traditionalism believes in the Church but not the State, i.e., not the present state of society. It is counter-cultural. Neo-conservatism believes in both the Church and the American state. Liberalism believes in Americanism but not in the Church, i.e., not traditional Christianity. And radicalism says, “A plague on both your houses.” I am a traditionalist, as was C. S. Lewis. But I want to interject a word of caution to my fellow traditionalists.
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