In an age of Post-Modernism and Post-Foundationalism, the very concept of truth finds itself subject to deconstruction. C.S. Lewis held to the old "correspondence theory" of truth, but did so in a way that withstands contemporary assaults better than many traditional formulations because he sought to integrate Reason and Imagination in ways not typical of earlier philosophy. Essays like "Bluspels and Flalansferes" provide a framework for understanding Lewis's statements on the nature of truth. They make possible a view of truth that is neither relativist nor reductive, but rather profoundly humane.
Williams, Donald T.
"A Tryst with the Transcendentals: C.S. Lewis on Beauty, Truth, and Goodness Part II: Truth,"
Inklings Forever: Vol. 8
, Article 29.
Available at: https://pillars.taylor.edu/inklings_forever/vol8/iss1/29