Examines the role, sources, and symbolism of the two walled gardens in That Hideous Strength: Bracton Wood and the garden at St. Anne’s. Discusses the psychological, mythical, and religious symbolism of the walled garden across a variety of sources, from Babylonian epic through Freudian psychology, and lists the source material Lewis references in his descriptions of these gardens. Also covers other gardens in Lewis’s works, including the biscuit-tin garden described in his autobiography as his first glimpse of beauty and the garden where Digory plucks the silver apple in The Magician’s Nephew.
"Anti-Babels: Images of the Divine Center in That Hideous Strength,"
Mythcon Proceedings: Vol. 1:
3, Article 2.
Available at: https://dc.swosu.edu/mythpro/vol1/iss3/2