It's based on research from what other Christians are saying on their websites so CS Lewis must have said somewhere in some of his documents that he believed that there are errors in the Holy Bible and that Adam and give might not be too literal people.
On a side note I want to apologize for calling CS Lewis a false teacher because although there are things that I believe he said that are definitely like his belief in evolution etc I spoke to another Christian from one of my churches and he told me this in his email and I would like to share it.
because there is some major flaws in some of cs Lewis's books I would not feel comfortable reading his books and as I already stated between my spiritual walk between me and God I have decided what's best for me is to only read a holy bible for my spiritual growth it doesn't matter what study Bible version it is but it has to be a holy bible I am not comfortable reading Christian author base books and I don't want them in my spiritual life if other Christians are called to read Christian author base books then that is fine for them but for my personal walk with god I've decided that I don't want that in my life if my future husband decides that he wants to read some Christians I can't stop him but for me personally I don't want to read them.
Anyways this is what the guy said & he makes sense, sorry for calling CS Lewis a false teacher he was definitely false about some things but he still may be a Christian.
Something that I will ask you to do is to be careful with the label “false teacher”. I believe that in general it needs to be reserved for those who depart from the essential truths of salvation and the nature of God. For example, God is a triune being of the Father, Son and Holy Spirit. The Son is both fully God and fully man. That all have sinned and fall short of the glory of God. That we are justified by faith alone in the substitutionary death of Jesus alone. There are other doctrines that are important because the word of God is important but they are not matters of salvation.
Many times, God reveals himself to individuals in a way that they are gloriously saved but that does not mean that all that they believe has to be 100% correct. Here are a couple of examples.
Martin Luther is credited as the one who rediscovered the truth of justification by faith. He is the one who largely began the Protestant movement as he and many others realized that salvation was through faith in the work of Christ and not the institution of the Roman Catholic Church. I have no doubts as to the genuine of his salvation. But - he still held to some doctrines that I would not agree to. Does that mean that one of us is not a real Christian? No it doesn’t. It means that God reveals Himself over time.
C.S Lewis was originally an atheist who became one of the most respected defenders of the Christian faith. I don’t know what denominational group he associated himself with (likely the Church of England) but there are likely things that he held to that I wouldn’t agree to. Would those things be essential to salvation. I don’t believe they were. Things like how church is to meet are important but they are secondary to the doctrines of salvation.
Another example can be found in the notes of the Scofield bible. Scofield explains that there is a gap of time in between the first few verses of Genesis. The purpose of this is to allow for the time required for evolution. Do I believe that he was in error. YES! Do I think that it affects his salvation? NO!
So, in using the label of false teacher we need to be careful to reserve it for those who teach doctrines that go against the essentials of salvation. Other doctrines remain important and we should strive to understand and teach them properly but not cut other believers off just because they don’t agree with us.
If we allow things to go to their natural extremes, we could end up cutting off anyone who doesn’t agree with us. Who is to say that we might not be the one who is wrong on something? We need to exhort all to rightly divide the word of God but also to be humble to accept that we are learners as well.