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Summary

The appeal of C.S. Lewis’ writings continues to be the way in which Lewis combined reason and imagination. He argued that “Christianity, if false, is of no importance, and, if true, of infinite importance. The one thing it cannot be is moderately important.” Whether in the realm of reason or imagination, in personal or public life, Lewis maintained, “I believe in Christianity as I believe that the sun has risen — not only because I see it, but because by it I see everything else.” Our January 2008 biography issue this year covers the life and ministry of C.S. Lewis. Our hope for Tabletalk readers is not simply that they would learn a few facts about this man; rather, it is our sincere desire to remind Christians of Lewis’ life and works so that they might be challenged by his passionate service to God.

Contributors include R.C. Sproul along with Alistair Begg, Sinclair B. Ferguson, Michael S. Horton, Keith A. Mathison, Roger Nicole, Harry L. Reeder III, Leland Ryken, R.C. Sproul Jr., Gene Edward Veith.  Tabletalk features articles about topics central to the Christian faith and daily, in-depth Bible studies.

The 2008 Bible studies examines the gospel of Matthew and the Redeemer who saves His people from their sins.

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