He had an elder brother, Warren Hamilton Lewis known as "Warnie". At first, he would answer to no other name, but later accepted Jack, the name by which he was known to friends and family for the rest of his life.
You describe your Wonderful Night v. That is, you describe the place and the people and the night and the feeling of it all, very well — but not the thing itself — the setting but not the jewel.
Wordsworth often does just the same. His Prelude you're bound to read it about 10 years hence. Don't try it now, or you'll only spoil it for later reading is full of moments in which everything except the thing itself is described.
If you become a writer you'll be trying to describe the thing all your life: About amn't I, aren't I and am I not, of course there are no right or wrong answers about language in the sense in which there are right and wrong answers in Arithmetic.
Aren't I would have been hideously bad in Ireland but very good in England. And of course I just don't know which if either is good in modern Florida.
Don't take any notice of teachers and textbooks in such matters. It is good to say "more than one passenger was hurt," although more than one equals at least two and therefore logically the verb ought to be plural were not singular was!
What really matters is: Always try to use the language so as to make quite clear what you mean and make sure your sentence couldn't mean anything else.
Always prefer the plain direct word to the long, vague one. Don't implement promises, but keep them.
Never use abstract nouns when concrete ones will do. If you mean "More people died" don't say "Mortality rose. Don't use adjectives which merely tell us how you want us to feel about the thing you are describing.
I mean, instead of telling us a thing was "terrible," describe it so that we'll be terrified. Don't say it was "delightful"; make us say "delightful" when we've read the description.
You see, all those words horrifying, wonderful, hideous, exquisite are only like saying to your readers, "Please will you do my job for me. Don't use words too big for the subject. Don't say "infinitely" when you mean "very"; otherwise you'll have no word left when you want to talk about something really infinite.
Thanks for the photos. You and Aslan both look v. I hope you'll like your new home.C. S. Lewis (). “Christian Reflections”, p, Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing For in Calormen, story-telling (whether the stories are true or made up) is a thing you're taught, just as English boys and girls are taught essay-writing.
Further information and a list of writings which appeared only in periodicals can be found in Bibliography of the Writings of C. S. Lewis by Walter Hooper, (Chap. 8, 'Light on C. S. Lewis.'), Edited by Jocelyn Sibb: Harcourt, Brace and World, New York, quotes from C.S.
Lewis: 'Friendship is born at the moment when one man says to another "What! You too? I thought that no one but myself', 'You can never get a cup of tea large enough or a book long enough to suit me.', and 'To love at all is to be vulnerable.
Love anything and your heart will be wrung and possibly broken. If you want to make sure of keeping it intact you must.
In July , when BioLogos was but a new creation without so much as a website, I presented a paper at the C.S. Lewis Foundation’s triennial Oxbridge meeting. The paper was called C.S.
Lewis on Intelligent Design, and I boldly yet fearfully put a rolled-up copy in the hands of one Francis S. Collins, who was a plenary speaker at the conference..
I . C. S. Lewis on Writing Considering he wrote The Chronicles of Narnia, one of the most popular collections of children's literature of all time, it's no real surprise that C.
S. Lewis received thousands of letters from youngsters during his career. C S Lewis Biography - Clive Staples Lewis (29 November 22 November ), commonly referred to as C.S.
Lewis was an Irish author and scholar, born into a Protestant family in Belfast, though mostly resident in England.