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Summary

Considered by many to be one of G.K. Chesterton’s greatest works, The Everlasting Man (first published in 1925), along with many of Chesterton’s other works, were heavily influenced by his own spiritual journey into Christianity. Published in 1925, The Everlasting Man is said to be a rebuttal of H.G. Wells’ The Outline of History, in which Chesterton delves into the history of religion and the spiritual exploration of Western society while defending any objections to Christianity. Chesterton also discusses the theory of evolution and attempts to clarify what we can possibly take from it. G.K. Chesterton was an English writer who was born on May 29, 1874, and is best known today for his novels Orthodoxy, Heretics, The Man Who Was Thursday, and Father Brown. Today he is recognized as one of the greatest novelists and Catholic theologians and apologist.

Public Domain (P)2021 Goffin Media

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