This essay has argued that Lewis was prophetic as regards the advent of techniques powerful enough to bring about the effects he feared.
I will briefly review two prominent voices in the opposition camp who reflect concerns at the heart of C. S. Lewis’s own case.
The vision of technologically enhanced posthumanity arises out of a synthesis of scientific culture’s most robust mythologies.
Was C. S. Lewis an enemy of science? The apparent answer to this question is no.
Lewis’s deep suspicion of modernist educational projects, subjectivism about morality, and progressive scientific planning animates these lectures.