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The cultural effect of Dante's Divine Comedy is seen through a sundry of literary works, tv programs, movies and even video games. However, among the most prominent works the Divine Comedy has influenced is C.S. Lewis's The fantastic Divorce. Lewis's book is greatly indebted to Dante's work, as both try to instruct the reader the way to achieve salvation. What's more, Lewis and Dante's protagonists find the route to salvation through choices, and studying what causes the refusal of God. Both writers explore the road to righteousness and talk concerning life's most difficult questions. Thus, the dialogue involving Dante's Divine Comedy and C.S. Lewis's The fantastic Divorce is observed via the conception of this distortion of love, which illustrates the various representations of God's justice and consequently affects how salvation is accomplished in both tales respectively. So as to understand the way the texts are interconnected, the reader should acknowledge that although the structures might differ in their general thematic structures, Dante's project determines the arrangement of Lewis's. Actually scholar Joe R. Christopher argues the "The Great Divorce is greatly influenced in structure by Dante's poem--but in a complex manner. A history of the configurations will be useful for the fundamental discussion, until one considers the arrangement" (1). Dante's job is broken up into three different sections the "Inferno", "Purgatory" and "Paradise", with every segment further divided into numerologically major subcategories based on the seven deadly sins and also distorted love presented in Cantos. Furthermore, the Divine Comedy consists of terza rima, which is "composed of tercets woven to a rhyme scheme [aba, bcb, cdc, ded] which demands the.