aWe delight to praise what we enjoy because the praise not merely expresses but completes the enjoyment; it is its appointed consummation.a The Psalms were written as songs; we should read them as poetry, in the spirit of lyric, not as sermons or instructions. But they are also shrouded in mystery, and in this careful reading from one of our most trusted fellow travelers, C.S. Lewis helps us begin to reveal their meaning in our daily lives and in the world. Reflecting again and anew on these beloved passages, we can find both joy and difficulty, but also, always, real enlightenment and moments of transcendent grace. qThis book may not tell the reader all he would like to know about the Psalms, but it will tell him a good deal he will not like to know about himself.q aTimes Literary Supplement q[Lewis] . . . displays in this volume the same keen insight and gifted tongue that have made him one of the most highly respected essayists using the English language.q aChicago Sunday Tribune qFull of illuminating observations.q aNew York Timesaquot;This book may not tell the reader all he would like to know about the Psalms, but it will tell him a good deal he will not like to know about himself.aquot; aTimes Literary Supplement aquot;[Lewis] . . . displays in this volume the same keen ...
|Title||:||Reflections on the Psalms|
|Author||:||C. S. Lewis|
|Publisher||:||Houghton Mifflin Harcourt - 1964-10-07|