by C.S. Lewis
The work of C.S. Lewis has become synonymous with modern Christian apologetics. Dubbed the "apostle to skeptics," Lewis was a profound thinker with the rare ability to communicate the truths of the Christian faith in simple yet amazingly effective ways. Insightful, engaging, and often full of wit, his books are models of genuine Christianity expressed in brilliant contemporary prose.
God in the Dock contains forty-eight essays and twelve letters written by Lewis between 1940 and 1963. Ranging from popular newspaper pieces to learned defenses of the faith, these essays cover topics as varied as the logic of theism, good and evil, miracles, the role of women in the church, and ethics and politics. Many represent Lewis' first ventures into themes he would later treat in full-length books.