Perelandra

The second novel in Lewis s science fiction trilogy tells of Dr Ransom s voyage to the planet of Perelandra Venus Dr Ransom is sent by the Elida to Perelandra Venus to battle against evil incarnate and preserve a second Eden from the evil forces present in the possessed body of his enemy, Weston Through these works, Lewis explores issues of good and evil, and his remThe second novel in Lewis s science fiction trilogy tells of Dr Ransom s voyage to the planet of Perelandra Venus Dr Ransom is sent by the Elida to Perelandra Venus to battle against evil incarnate and preserve a second Eden from the evil forces present in the possessed body of his enemy, Weston Through these works, Lewis explores issues of good and evil, and his remarkable and vividly imaginative descriptions of other worlds cements his place as a first class author of science fiction adventure.
Perelandra The second novel in Lewis s science fiction trilogy tells of Dr Ransom s voyage to the planet of Perelandra Venus Dr Ransom is sent by the Elida to Perelandra Venus to battle against evil incarnate an

  • Title: Perelandra
  • Author: C.S. Lewis
  • ISBN: 9780007157167
  • Page: 123
  • Format: Paperback
  • Center for Nature Research Perelandra, Ltd Perelandra Perelandra is for everyone who wants to take charge of their health, their environment and their life in simple, new and extraordinarily effective ways So, if your health, your environment, and your life matter to you, I encourage you, I urge you hell, I dare you to learn about Perelandra Perelandra Plot summary The story starts with the philologist Elwin Ransom, some years after his return from Mars at the end of Out of the Silent Planet, receiving a new mission from the Oyarsa the angelic ruler of Mars Ransom summons narrator Lewis to his country home Ransom explains to Lewis that he Ransom is to travel to Perelandra , where he is to counter some kind of attack launched by Perelandra Space Trilogy, Book C.S Lewis The second book in C S Lewis s acclaimed Space Trilogy, which also includes Out of the Silent Planet and That Hideous Strength, Perelandra continues the adventures of the extraordinary Dr Ransom Pitted against the most destructive of human weaknesses, temptation, the great man must battle evil on a new planet Perelandra when it is invaded by a dark force. Perelandra Bed and Breakfast, Isle of Skye. Welcome to Perelandra Bed and Breakfast at the water s edge near Broadford on the Isle of Skye Enjoy breathtaking sea and mountain views, a bright, comfortable room Perelandra C.S Lewis Books The second book in C S Lewis s acclaimed Space Trilogy, which includes Out of the Silent Planet and That Hideous Strength, Perelandra continues the adventures of the extraordinary Dr Ransom Pitted against that greatest of human weaknesses, temptation, the great man must battle evil on a new world Perelandra when it is invaded by the Devil s agent. PERE TRUST A FEW WORDS ABOUT US PERE is working for hotels and suppliers We make sure that receptionists and concierges have the best and easiest access to booking restaurants, transportation, and attractions for Menus Perelandra Natural Food Center Perelandra News New Menu Items, Nutrition News and More Check Out Our Blog Out of the Silent Planet Out of the Silent Planet is a science fiction novel by the British author C S Lewis, published in by John Lane, The Bodley Head Five years later it was published in the U.S MacMillan, Two sequels were published in and , completing the so called Cosmic Trilogy or The Space Trilogy. The fragment of another sequel, evidently set prior to Perelandra and That Hideous HOME PANOSUN Ltd Balance Evolution Health NEW now also for SLG Projects page PIC The Perelandra Information Center We invite you to enter PIC it s open and learn about what PIC offers and how to use its services to enhance your life in every conceivable way. Classic Literature for Middle School Eclectic Homeschooling Back when I started homeschooling, we had a historical fiction reading emphasis While that has it merits, I found there to be benefits to a classic literature reading emphasis.

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      Posted by:C.S. Lewis
      Published :2018-07-27T08:07:13+00:00

    About the Author

    C.S. Lewis

    Librarian Note There is than one author in the database with this nameIVE STAPLES LEWIS 1898 1963 was one of the intellectual giants of the twentieth century and arguably one of the most influential writers of his day He was a Fellow and Tutor in English Literature at Oxford University until 1954 He was unanimously elected to the Chair of Medieval and Renaissance Literature at Cambridge University, a position he held until his retirement He wrote than thirty books, allowing him to reach a vast audience, and his works continue to attract thousands of new readers every year His most distinguished and popular accomplishments include Mere Christianity, Out of the Silent Planet, The Great Divorce, The Screwtape Letters, and the universally acknowledged classics The Chronicles of Narnia To date, the Narnia books have sold over 100 million copies and been transformed into three major motion pictures.Lewis was married to poet Joy Davidman.

    245 Comment

    • Manny said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      "James, does the name 'Perelandra' mean anything to you?""Yes, I believe so. Poetic name for the planet Venus. Inhabited by two analogues of Adam and Eve, living in a state of prelapsarian bliss. All sounds rather pleasant.""Very good, James. However, we've received intelligence that SMERSH have infiltrated an agent, who is going to try to tempt the Eve-analogue. We want you to stop him.""Well, as a boy, I always did enjoy stealing the odd apple.""Don't be flippant, James.""I find it's the most [...]

    • Douglas Wilson said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      Great. Also read in January of 1990. And also read in April of 2009. Also read in January of 1985. Also read in July of 1980. Listened to it again on audio in 2015.

    • Megan Baxter said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      C.S. Lewis, I'm disappointed in you. And that's the first time that has happened. I don't share your religion, but it's never kept me from enjoying one of your books before. I have been in love with the Narnia books since first I read them. I enjoyed the first book in this series. I even enjoyed the start of the theological discussions in these books. And then I hated where they went.Note: The rest of this review has been withdrawn due to the changes in policy and enforcement. You can read why [...]

    • Stephen said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      5.0 stars. I thought this was an AMAZING book. After liking Out of the Silent Planet, this novel blew me away. The theme of the book is a re-telling of the "Fall" of Adam and Eve using Venus (called Perelandra) as the setting. You can tell that C. S. Lewis was really "feeling" the prose as he wrote this and his passion for the work was evident throughout. I thought it read like lush poetry that was both powerful and emotional. I was deeply impressed by this story and now look forward to reading [...]

    • Michael said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      It is difficult to write a review about “Perelandra”. There is so much that could be said that it is hard to know where to begin. Its story is so rich, the imagery so beautiful, the underlying themes so profound and complex, its theology so full that no summary can do it justice. I would rather simply encourage everyone to read it and let each discover its joys for themselves. But since there is no reason for anyone to merely take my word for it, I will do my best to support my recommendatio [...]

    • Charles H said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      Perelandra is the second of C.S. Lewis's space trilogy. In that universe, it is the name of the planet Venus - a beautiful sinless planet with life at its dawn. Perelandra is a passionate and fierce ocean world with awesome storms, golden sunlight, millions of floating islands, and critters to inhabit them. On Perelandra live only two sentient creatures: the King and the Queen. They rule the world as Adam and Eve. A philologist named Ransom is sent from Earth as God's representative with an unkn [...]

    • Liam Degnan said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      2.5 Stars. So here's a fun fact: C.S. Lewis and J.R.R. Tolkien were the best of friends (Lewis even dedicated The Screwtape Letters to Tolkein). Lewis wrote this series because of a contest him and Tolkien had, in which one of them agreed to write a trilogy about Space Travel, while the other would write a trilogy about Time Travel. For Lewis, this series was the result . . . Tolkien, unfortunately, never actually finished his book on Time Travel haha. When they first met, Lewis was a staunch at [...]

    • Mike (the Paladin) said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      My favorite of the trilogy. Excellent.The Space Trilogy by C.S. Lewis is a classic early science fiction read while at the same time being a more than excellent allegorical story of Christian faith. I'd say that if you aren't a Christian that won't keep you from enjoying the books. The allegory aside you will still get wonderful time tested S/F classic.This volume gives a sort of retelling allegorically of the Genesis story, but with a difference. This book is (in my opinion) more than simply we [...]

    • KatHooper said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      Originally posted at FanLit.Perelandra is the second volume of C.S. Lewis’s SPACE TRILOGY and I liked it even better than Out of the Silent Planet, its predecessor. Cambridge professor Dr. Elwin Ransom is back on Earth and has told his friend Lewis about the adventures he had on the planet Mars and the supernatural beings he met there. When Ransom explains that there’s an epic battle between good and evil, that the planet Venus is about to play an important part, and that he’s been called [...]

    • Nicholas Kotar said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      Whatever you might think of the quality of the currently popular fantasy books, comic books/movies, and long-form TV offerings, one thing is for sure. Dark and grim is king right now. Of course, judging by the news, there are good reason for this. Things are not going so well in places like Ukraine, Syria, Iraq. This election is more a cheap reality show than the choosing of the leader of the free world. Suicides and drug use are on the rise. There are few heroes to look up to, and most of our w [...]

    • Alex said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      "In the name of The Father, The Son, and The Holy Ghost, here goes--I mean, Amen!" --Dr. Ransom, before throwing a rock in Satan's face.The second book in C.S. Lewis' "Space Trilogy" was overall better than the first. My one caveat for tackling this trilogy is to prepare yourself for some hardcore contemplation of Christianity and its relationship to outer space--it's definitely not for everyone, but I'm enjoying it. Perelandra sees Dr. Ransom traveling to Venus (which is actually called Perelan [...]

    • Julie Davis said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      Just as with Out of the Silent Planet, I found the beginning of the book fairly uninviting. However, also just as in that book, having the audio helped me past that to the point where I was amazed at C.S. Lewis's imagination in the world of Perelandra. Simply astounding. I am also caught up in the story for its own sake and also, I must admit, because I keep thinking of how much J.R.R. Tolkien liked these books. It is almost a companion piece for The Lord of the Rings. Same deep world view, diff [...]

    • David Mosley said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      Read in the following years:20072010 (January 31)2012 (23-25 April)2013 (29-31 March)2014 (2-6 August)2015 (19-27 August)

    • Kathryn said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      I re-read this book (the second book in the Space Trilogy) for at least the second time as the September selection for my Sci-Fi Fantasy Book Club (meeting on the evening of September 11, 2012). It seems that every time I read this book (which is much more theology and fantasy than it is science fiction) that I like it more.The main character from Out of the Silent Planet, Dr. Elwin Ransom, returns once again in this book; he is sent to the planet Perelandra (Venus) by the Oyrasa of Malacandra ( [...]

    • Alana said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      When I was a senior in high school, I decided to do my author paper on C. S. Lewis and choose to specifically emphasize this book. Of the three books in the space trilogy, this one would be my favorite. I love how Lewis takes a look back at what the garden of Eden might have been like while still avoiding being allegorical. I love how he throws in huge theological truths in a more understandable story form. There are points where I would differ from him theologically, but that does little to det [...]

    • Squire Whitney said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      Interesting tale, dampened for me by too much physical description

    • Trice said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      Maybe it's the audio version or maybe it's the timing, but this time around - my 2nd through the book - there are some thoughts that are really connecting at every level, in particular the horror of the Unman and of the Fallen and the understanding of the joy and freedom found in obedience to the one true God.The one thing that's bothered me so far is that in a couple places Lewis almost seems to imply that we shouldn't be pushing for greater scientific understanding, or for space exploration. T [...]

    • Y.K. Willemse said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      Five stars for the world building alone. C. S. Lewis had incredible ability to put himself in a completely foreign situation. The plot was sterling too, with a stirring face off between good and evil.

    • johanna said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      Whew, talk about stretching your brain.

    • Fred Warren said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      C.S. Lewis’ Perelandra is my favorite Christian science fiction novel. It’s the second book in his celebrated Space Trilogy, which chronicles the adventures of British philologist (language expert) Edwin Ransom as he travels between Earth, Mars, and Venus and discovers his fate is inextricably connected with events both physical and spiritual on all three worlds.In Perelandra, Ransom is transported to Venus, “Perelandra,” a world of vast oceans and floating islands. There he meets Tinidr [...]

    • Kris said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      Absolutely amazing, life-changing book. Full of beautiful descriptions in tightly packed prose, built to hold great philosophical questions, all inside of science-fiction. I really felt it deserved quiet, meditative surroundings in order for the reader to properly take in all the ideas. I often grew impatient and frustrated because I wanted to finish it in this sort of surrounding, but I could never have that while reading for college.While I can see how some readers might feel bogged down with [...]

    • David Gregg said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      So great! Lewis' thought screams from the pages of this book, as it does from "Out of the Silent Planet" (As of this writing, I have yet to read "That Hideous Strength," but it's next.) Just for the allegorically and dialogically _nonfiction value_ of this book alone (that is, nonfiction content in the form of symbolism and commentary by the narrator or conversation between fictional characters), it is an exceedingly worthy read!--UPDATE February 15, 2012--I really want to read this particular b [...]

    • Mandygallagher said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      This is my second time reading this book. This was much more difficult to get through than the previous book of this series, Out of the Silent Planet. Some very long segments where the reader feels like they are suffering through the prolonged struggles with the main protagonist. A number of unbelievable moments where the magnitude of Ransom's struggle is downright terrifying. A bit wordier than the previous book and was easy to put down in that it didn't urge the reader on; but difficult to pic [...]

    • Angela Blount said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      A classic piece of speculative science fiction, drawn with a deep theological bent."d it will seem to you the master movement. And the seeming will be true. Let no mouth open to gainsay it. There seems no plan because it is all plan: there seems no center because it is all center."Lewis strikes a balance between continuation and stand-alone in this, the second book in his space trilogy. Unlike the first book, Out of the Silent Planet, he doesn’t pay tribute to the style of H. G. Wells--and rig [...]

    • Laura said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      I just lost track of the last hour(?) or so of my life. I spent it finishing this book, totally immersed in the world and the words and the beauty of this story. Actually, if I think about it, I've lost track of a lot of time since I started this book.It's taken me far too long to get to this book. Over 15 years ago, having grown up on Narnia and having recently become obsessed with Mere Christianity, I decided to read the first book in this trilogy. I started it, forgot about it, moved on with [...]

    • booklady said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      C.S. Lewis was a ‘contexualist’, that is, he very much saw, put and took things in their given context. As such, to properly appreciate the second of his Space Trilogy, Perelandra, it’s important to set the novel within the time period in which it first came to be. Perelandra was published in 1943 when England had been at war for 4 long years and still had 2 more ahead of her, not to mention years of recovery after that. ‘A Voyage to Venus’ – as it is sometimes subtitled – was desi [...]

    • Jonathan Christ said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      This was everything I wanted it to be, and everything it needed to be. Have you ever asked yourself how the narrative of human religion, specifically Christianity, would apply to sentient species in other galaxies, should they inevitably exist in the infinite universe? If human religion is indeed the universal Truth, how would it coalesce with other races, creation stories and cultures on different planets? For example, is God becoming Man on Earth an event mirrored in the local races and narrat [...]

    • Rogan said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      A beautiful dance of argument and imagery. He puts you into a whole new world with imagery and pulls you right back down to your own life with his arguments. Not many writers can do that, regardless of their views. C.S. Lewis is truly a genius with language and scripture. He was able to blend themes from his other books and christen them into this masterpiece. It challenged me like The Screwtape Letters, and encouraged me like Narnia. It brought to life the truth of the war zone that is Earth; a [...]

    • Jonathan McIntosh said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      A Puritan like John Owen writes a theological treatise "On Sin and Temptation."When it comes time for Lewis to write on the nature of sin and temptation he gives us a story.What comes out of this story, however, is such insight and wisdom about the nature of sin, desire, covetousness and satisfaction.The closing speeches in the last chapter are filled with such beauty they are almost overwhelming. You will come away with deep awe of and amazement at the person of Christ and the plan of our great [...]

    • RØB said:
      Oct 15, 2018 - 08:07 AM

      This second installment seemed much more philosophical, much more dense, much more cerebral, and ultimately much more obviously Christian-themed than OUT OF THE SILENT PLANET. It was also longer, but the events therein were no less interesting. Much more reflective, I think. Almost more a treatise than a novel. It contains some moments of genuine horror, and others of sublimity. I'll be interested to see what THAT HIDEOUS STRENGTH is all about

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