The secret's out. You've stumbled upon a mysterious series of recorded conversations between two demons tasked with securing the demise of their human "patients." Featuring a top-notch cast, cinema-quality sound and more than four hours of delightfully disturbing (and often diabolically humorous) entertainment, The Screwtape Letters will open your eyes and ears to the devil's schemes — and to the One who has overcome them.

Clive Staples Lewis (1898 - 1963) was a renowned scholar, Christian apologist and author of more than 30 books, including The Chronicles of Narnia, Mere Christianity and The Screwtape Letters — a wry and insightful correspondence between an old devil and his younger apprentice.

The Screwtape Letters first appeared in London's Guardian newspaper during the dark days of World War II. In 1942, the Letters were published in book form in England — dedicated to Lewis' friend J.R.R. Tolkien. The following year, the book appeared in America to great acclaim.

Screwtape appears as a fictional devil in the book The Screwtape Letters (1942) and in its sequel short story Screwtape Proposes a Toast (1959), both written by the Christian author C. S. Lewis . Screwtape is also the title of the stage adaptation of the Letters by James Forsyth (originally Dear Wormwood , 1961).

Screwtape holds the rank of Senior Tempter and serves as the Undersecretary of his department in what Lewis envisages as a sort of infernal Civil Service . The Screwtape Letters represent his side of the correspondence with his nephew Wormwood, as mentor to the young devil who is charged with the guidance of one man. The Toast is Screwtape's after-dinner speech at the Tempters' Training College and satirises American and British or English public education. Screwtape has a secretary called Toadpipe.

Screwtape appears to understand very well the nature of human minds and human weaknesses, although nothing about human love. He also has a way with words and a fondness for sarcasm .

By C S Lewis , Ralph Cosham (Read by)

By C S Lewis (Original author), Paul McCusker (Adapted by), Dave Arnold (Created by)

By C. S. Lewis , James Simmons , Joss Ackland

"Lewis' satire is a Christian classic....[his] take on human nature is as on-target as it was when the letters were first published in 1941." ( Library Journal )

The Screwtape Letters by C.S.  Lewis is a classic masterpiece of religious satire that entertains readers with its sly and ironic portrayal of human life and foibles from the vantage point of Screwtape, a highly placed assistant to "Our Father Below." At once wildly comic, deadly serious, and strikingly original, C.S. Lewis's The Screwtape Letters is the most engaging account of temptation—and triumph over it—ever written. 

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If you need immediate assistance regarding this product or any other, please call 1-800-CHRISTIAN to speak directly with a customer service representative.

The secret's out. You've stumbled upon a mysterious series of recorded conversations between two demons tasked with securing the demise of their human "patients." Featuring a top-notch cast, cinema-quality sound and more than four hours of delightfully disturbing (and often diabolically humorous) entertainment, The Screwtape Letters will open your eyes and ears to the devil's schemes — and to the One who has overcome them.

Clive Staples Lewis (1898 - 1963) was a renowned scholar, Christian apologist and author of more than 30 books, including The Chronicles of Narnia, Mere Christianity and The Screwtape Letters — a wry and insightful correspondence between an old devil and his younger apprentice.

The Screwtape Letters first appeared in London's Guardian newspaper during the dark days of World War II. In 1942, the Letters were published in book form in England — dedicated to Lewis' friend J.R.R. Tolkien. The following year, the book appeared in America to great acclaim.

Screwtape appears as a fictional devil in the book The Screwtape Letters (1942) and in its sequel short story Screwtape Proposes a Toast (1959), both written by the Christian author C. S. Lewis . Screwtape is also the title of the stage adaptation of the Letters by James Forsyth (originally Dear Wormwood , 1961).

Screwtape holds the rank of Senior Tempter and serves as the Undersecretary of his department in what Lewis envisages as a sort of infernal Civil Service . The Screwtape Letters represent his side of the correspondence with his nephew Wormwood, as mentor to the young devil who is charged with the guidance of one man. The Toast is Screwtape's after-dinner speech at the Tempters' Training College and satirises American and British or English public education. Screwtape has a secretary called Toadpipe.

Screwtape appears to understand very well the nature of human minds and human weaknesses, although nothing about human love. He also has a way with words and a fondness for sarcasm .

By C S Lewis , Ralph Cosham (Read by)

By C S Lewis (Original author), Paul McCusker (Adapted by), Dave Arnold (Created by)

By C. S. Lewis , James Simmons , Joss Ackland

"Lewis' satire is a Christian classic....[his] take on human nature is as on-target as it was when the letters were first published in 1941." ( Library Journal )

The secret's out. You've stumbled upon a mysterious series of recorded conversations between two demons tasked with securing the demise of their human "patients." Featuring a top-notch cast, cinema-quality sound and more than four hours of delightfully disturbing (and often diabolically humorous) entertainment, The Screwtape Letters will open your eyes and ears to the devil's schemes — and to the One who has overcome them.

Clive Staples Lewis (1898 - 1963) was a renowned scholar, Christian apologist and author of more than 30 books, including The Chronicles of Narnia, Mere Christianity and The Screwtape Letters — a wry and insightful correspondence between an old devil and his younger apprentice.

The Screwtape Letters first appeared in London's Guardian newspaper during the dark days of World War II. In 1942, the Letters were published in book form in England — dedicated to Lewis' friend J.R.R. Tolkien. The following year, the book appeared in America to great acclaim.

Screwtape appears as a fictional devil in the book The Screwtape Letters (1942) and in its sequel short story Screwtape Proposes a Toast (1959), both written by the Christian author C. S. Lewis . Screwtape is also the title of the stage adaptation of the Letters by James Forsyth (originally Dear Wormwood , 1961).

Screwtape holds the rank of Senior Tempter and serves as the Undersecretary of his department in what Lewis envisages as a sort of infernal Civil Service . The Screwtape Letters represent his side of the correspondence with his nephew Wormwood, as mentor to the young devil who is charged with the guidance of one man. The Toast is Screwtape's after-dinner speech at the Tempters' Training College and satirises American and British or English public education. Screwtape has a secretary called Toadpipe.

Screwtape appears to understand very well the nature of human minds and human weaknesses, although nothing about human love. He also has a way with words and a fondness for sarcasm .

The secret's out. You've stumbled upon a mysterious series of recorded conversations between two demons tasked with securing the demise of their human "patients." Featuring a top-notch cast, cinema-quality sound and more than four hours of delightfully disturbing (and often diabolically humorous) entertainment, The Screwtape Letters will open your eyes and ears to the devil's schemes — and to the One who has overcome them.

Clive Staples Lewis (1898 - 1963) was a renowned scholar, Christian apologist and author of more than 30 books, including The Chronicles of Narnia, Mere Christianity and The Screwtape Letters — a wry and insightful correspondence between an old devil and his younger apprentice.

The Screwtape Letters first appeared in London's Guardian newspaper during the dark days of World War II. In 1942, the Letters were published in book form in England — dedicated to Lewis' friend J.R.R. Tolkien. The following year, the book appeared in America to great acclaim.

Screwtape appears as a fictional devil in the book The Screwtape Letters (1942) and in its sequel short story Screwtape Proposes a Toast (1959), both written by the Christian author C. S. Lewis . Screwtape is also the title of the stage adaptation of the Letters by James Forsyth (originally Dear Wormwood , 1961).

Screwtape holds the rank of Senior Tempter and serves as the Undersecretary of his department in what Lewis envisages as a sort of infernal Civil Service . The Screwtape Letters represent his side of the correspondence with his nephew Wormwood, as mentor to the young devil who is charged with the guidance of one man. The Toast is Screwtape's after-dinner speech at the Tempters' Training College and satirises American and British or English public education. Screwtape has a secretary called Toadpipe.

Screwtape appears to understand very well the nature of human minds and human weaknesses, although nothing about human love. He also has a way with words and a fondness for sarcasm .

By C S Lewis , Ralph Cosham (Read by)

By C S Lewis (Original author), Paul McCusker (Adapted by), Dave Arnold (Created by)

By C. S. Lewis , James Simmons , Joss Ackland

The secret's out. You've stumbled upon a mysterious series of recorded conversations between two demons tasked with securing the demise of their human "patients." Featuring a top-notch cast, cinema-quality sound and more than four hours of delightfully disturbing (and often diabolically humorous) entertainment, The Screwtape Letters will open your eyes and ears to the devil's schemes — and to the One who has overcome them.

Clive Staples Lewis (1898 - 1963) was a renowned scholar, Christian apologist and author of more than 30 books, including The Chronicles of Narnia, Mere Christianity and The Screwtape Letters — a wry and insightful correspondence between an old devil and his younger apprentice.

The Screwtape Letters first appeared in London's Guardian newspaper during the dark days of World War II. In 1942, the Letters were published in book form in England — dedicated to Lewis' friend J.R.R. Tolkien. The following year, the book appeared in America to great acclaim.

The secret's out. You've stumbled upon a mysterious series of recorded conversations between two demons tasked with securing the demise of their human "patients." Featuring a top-notch cast, cinema-quality sound and more than four hours of delightfully disturbing (and often diabolically humorous) entertainment, The Screwtape Letters will open your eyes and ears to the devil's schemes — and to the One who has overcome them.

Clive Staples Lewis (1898 - 1963) was a renowned scholar, Christian apologist and author of more than 30 books, including The Chronicles of Narnia, Mere Christianity and The Screwtape Letters — a wry and insightful correspondence between an old devil and his younger apprentice.

The Screwtape Letters first appeared in London's Guardian newspaper during the dark days of World War II. In 1942, the Letters were published in book form in England — dedicated to Lewis' friend J.R.R. Tolkien. The following year, the book appeared in America to great acclaim.

Screwtape appears as a fictional devil in the book The Screwtape Letters (1942) and in its sequel short story Screwtape Proposes a Toast (1959), both written by the Christian author C. S. Lewis . Screwtape is also the title of the stage adaptation of the Letters by James Forsyth (originally Dear Wormwood , 1961).

Screwtape holds the rank of Senior Tempter and serves as the Undersecretary of his department in what Lewis envisages as a sort of infernal Civil Service . The Screwtape Letters represent his side of the correspondence with his nephew Wormwood, as mentor to the young devil who is charged with the guidance of one man. The Toast is Screwtape's after-dinner speech at the Tempters' Training College and satirises American and British or English public education. Screwtape has a secretary called Toadpipe.

Screwtape appears to understand very well the nature of human minds and human weaknesses, although nothing about human love. He also has a way with words and a fondness for sarcasm .

By C S Lewis , Ralph Cosham (Read by)

By C S Lewis (Original author), Paul McCusker (Adapted by), Dave Arnold (Created by)

By C. S. Lewis , James Simmons , Joss Ackland

"Lewis' satire is a Christian classic....[his] take on human nature is as on-target as it was when the letters were first published in 1941." ( Library Journal )

The Screwtape Letters by C.S.  Lewis is a classic masterpiece of religious satire that entertains readers with its sly and ironic portrayal of human life and foibles from the vantage point of Screwtape, a highly placed assistant to "Our Father Below." At once wildly comic, deadly serious, and strikingly original, C.S. Lewis's The Screwtape Letters is the most engaging account of temptation—and triumph over it—ever written. 

What would you like to know about this product? Please enter your name, your email and your question regarding the product in the fields below, and we'll answer you in the next 24-48 hours.

If you need immediate assistance regarding this product or any other, please call 1-800-CHRISTIAN to speak directly with a customer service representative.

A masterpiece of satire, this classic has entertained and enlightened readers the world over with its sly and ironic portrayal of human life from the vantage point of Screwtape, a highly placed assistant to "Our Father Below". At once wildly comic, deadly serious, and strikingly original, C. S. Lewis gives us the correspondence of the worldly-wise old devil to his nephew Wormwood, a novice demon in charge of securing the damnation of an ordinary young man. The Screwtape Letters is the most engaging and humorous account of temptation - and triumph over it - ever written.

The Screwtape Letters by C.S. Lewis - amazon.com


The Screwtape Letters

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