Description: This bibliography and resource consists of a chronological introduction to the development of Lewis's works, a copious bibliography and a guide to the study of Lewis, an introductory essay on Christology in Lewis, and a glossary for those unfamiliar with some of the background and terms to Lewis's understanding of revelation and the Christ. It will be an invaluable resource for all scholars of C. S. Lewis. The bibliography stands alone but it also serves to complement the three volumes of the series C. S. Lewis, Revelation, and the Christ. Endorsements: ""Our age assumes bibliographic work is nothing more than technical knowledge best compiled by a computer. This book challenges that by restoring humanity and empathy to the craft of scholarship. The bibliographical study contextualizes Lewis as one transfixed by the patristic vision of Christ, and gifted to share that with others through a wealth of literary endeavors. Anyone who wants to understand the theological and literary architecture of Lewis's Mere Christianity will benefit from this book."" --Peter Sanlon, Oak Hill College ""C. S. Lewis--An Annotated Bibliography and Resource is the epic finale to a landmark series on Lewis's writings about Christ. Its detailed and insightful essay on Christology complements the other three volumes, while the book's exhaustive index makes it accessible and useful for both students and scholars. As a reference work, the comprehensive bibliography lays the foundation and serves as a starting point for the next generation of Lewis scholarship."" --Neil Hunter Raiford, Whitesburg Christian Academy ""As a humble Christian, C. S. Lewis might have flinched at the idea of a bibliography of his work, but as a literary man he would have accepted its value, even its necessity. Brazier's book offers] an outstanding bibliography with an insightful essay on Lewis and Christology, as well as a superb glossary. No one undertaking a serious reading of Lewis should be without it."" --Mark Brumley, President of Ignatius Press About the Contributor(s): P. H Brazier is an independent theologian and scholar living in London. He is the author of Barth and Dostoevsky (2008), and editor of the late Colin E. Gunton's The Barth Lectures (2007) and Revelation and Reason (2009).