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  • Lisa M. Smith

    Phenomenal book. Especially if you're currently grieving. Phenomenal.

  • Pei Ling

    A Grief Observed by CS Lewis

  • Amber Lovell

    A Grief Observed by C. S. Lewis; an intimate glance into Lewis' struggle to reconcile the intense grief he experienced over his wife's death and his knowledge of the goodness of God. Profound.

  • Karen Lagassee

    One that made me feel as if they understood

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The Year of Magical Thinking (2005), by Joan Didion is an account of the year following the death of the author's husband. The book was immediately acclaimed as a classic in the genre of mourning literature.

Miracles: CS Lewis - Hard book to get through, still trying!

May your coming year be filled with magic and dreams and good madness. I hope you read some fine books and kiss someone who thinks you’re wonderful, and don’t to forget make some art — write or draw or build or sing or live as only you can. And I hope, somewhere in the next year, you surprise yourself.”

The Screwtape Letters is a satirical Christian apologetics novel written in epistolary style by C.S. Lewis, first published in book form in February 1942. The story takes the form of a series of letters from a senior demon, Screwtape, to his nephew, a junior "tempter" named Wormwood, so as to advise him on methods of securing the damnation of a British man, known only as "the Patient".

Clive Staples Lewis. He wrote Narnia, but he has also written some brilliant theological and philosophical stuff.

nature's healing arts cover

Finished Mere Christianity on New Year's Day. One book I've wanted to read for a long time but never got to it.

"Van Gogh Blues: The Creative Person's Path Through Depression" by Eric Maisel, as featured on Arts & Healing Network

Fantastic, accessible book for living with grief. Beautifully illustrated. Can be used for both children and adults.

Till We Have Faces: A Myth Retold is C. S. Lewis's last novel, the one he considered his best and most mature. It relates the myth of Cupid and Psyche (found in Apuleius Latin novel The Golden Ass) from a very different perspective than the original.