The new issue will be out in a week! With articles on C.S. Lewis’s Till We Have Faces by Barfield scholar Jamie Hutchinson and Oxford classicist Mark Edwards, the first full account of Edward Tangye Lean’s original Inklings student group, and a groundbreaking, complete chart of Dorothy L. Sayers’ use of the four gospels in The Man Born to be King, this will be an indispensable resource for scholars of C.S. Lewis, Dorothy L. Sayers, and the Inklings.
The new issue of the Journal of Inklings Studies (Vol. 6, no. 1), out next week, convenes a book symposium on Grevel Lindop’s long-awaited biography of Charles Williams, Charles Williams: The Third Inkling (OUP 2015).
The contributors are:
Stephen Barber (on Williams as a father) Paul Blair Glen Cavaliero (on Michal Williams) Bruce Charlton Sorina Higgins Brian Horne Holly Ordway Rowan Williams
For a list of feature articles in the new issue, click here.
We’re excited to offer new and existing subscribers to the Journal of Inklings Studies a special 30% discount on C.S. Lewis and His Circle (Oxford University Press, 2015).
C.S. Lewis and His Circle is a unique collection of first-hand essays and memoirs on C.S. Lewis and those in his literary circle, selected from the archive of the Oxford C.S. Lewis Society. Authors include former Inklings, close friends, and important thinkers.
More information on the book can be found on its OUP webpage.
To claim your 30% discount, simply subscribe to the journal, and you will receive a discount code by e-mail. If you are a current subscriber, contact us for your code.
Terms & Conditions:
Up to three discounted copies per subscriber; offer ends 10 November 2015.
The new issue of the Journal of inklings Studies, due out next week, includes an unpublished letter from C.S. Lewis to Owen Barfield (1949), recently discovered at the Bodleian Archives in Oxford by Tiffany Martin, concerning his brother’s alcoholism and a proposed change to the ending of The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe.
The letter is accompanied by a long introduction by Walter Hooper, giving the fullest account to date of Warnie’s long struggle with alcoholism.