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It's the birthday of Guy
de Maupassant , born in Normandy (1850), one of the great French short
story writers. In the decade from 1880 to 1890 he wrote three hundred stories,
while also writing most of his other work, including five novels. He was an
apprentice of Gustave Flaubert, who used to invite him to lunch on Sundays,
lecture him on prose style, and correct his early work. Flaubert also introduced
him to some of the leading writers of the time, like Émile Zola, Ivan
Turgenev, and Henry James.
Dr. Michael Stevens believes Wendell Berry is a crucial voice for the world today, and more particularly, for Christians. His book, written with co-author Dr. Matthwe Bonzo, "Wendell Berry and the Cultivation of Life" evaluates Wendell Berry’s writings theologically, addressing themes congruent with contemporary theological concerns while acknowledging ways Berry’s vision can be adopted and lived. It’s no secret that Bonzo and Stevens find Berry to be a profound writer who provides the church with a new vision of life. While Berry’s writing is unlike traditional theological writing, the authors affirm Hauerwas’ statement at the end of the Gifford Lectures in “The Necessity of Witness” when he “offers John Paul II, John Howard Yoder, and Wendell Berry as crucial voices exhorting the church to a properly countercultural vision of life.” Though Berry seems like a “surprising inclusion” in this list, Bonzo and Stevens argue it is because Berry “represents the fullest embodiment of telling ‘the Story’ through stories…Berry’s work is precisely the sort of ‘renarration’ that can bring healing and make visible the call to ‘practice resurrection’” (35).