Free Chronicles Of Narnia Essays and Papers

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Free Chronicles Of Narnia Essays and Papers

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    through his books, but with fantasy characters as well. Especially in this story, Lewis conveys the differences between good and evil. Aslan is represented as Christ just as the White Witch represents the sense of evil. Lewis wrote several books in this Narnia series, but The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe became the most famous and recognized of his novels. C.S. Lewis became one of the most prominent Christian writers in contemporary British society, not only because of his devotion to Christ, but

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    Narnia

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    Morality is a driving force in many of the most successful literary works. Morality dictates human actions, and in a literary case, allows a reader to relate to a character. C.S. Lewis employs morality throughout the Chronicles of Narnia as a means to rally the reader behind a character. He is able to pull at the heartstrings of his audience and in doing so successfully entices them to celebrate in the children’s victories and scoff at the Witches cruelty. Lewis did not intend for The Lion, The

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    The Magician’s Nephew, by C. S. Lewis

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    The Magician’s Nephew is the genesis of Narnia. It all starts with a curious but cowardly Professor and two kids who want to find out what the Professor is doing so secretly in his lab. When they get there, the Professor tells the kids that he has found a way to travel between worlds and tricks them into trying his invention. Catastrophes and wondrous adventures follow. The Magician’s Nephew takes place in multiple worlds. It begins in this world, in the early 1900’s, in a normal British neighborhood

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    Lucy enters a very large and enchanted world called Narnia. Narnia is a snowy and cold land which represents our lives before we become Christians. The White Witch caused the weather be snow, and she had power over Narnia. The Witch represents the evil and sin in our lives. She punished Narnians by turning them

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    main characters in The Magicians Nephew. He is a young boy who lives in London. Through the story Digory is an ambitious and brave young boy. He shows these traits when Aslan asks him to retrieve a golden apple to repeal the witch from entering Narnia. While he is on this quest, by himself, he is tempted to give the magical golden apple to his mother to save her from the disease she is dying from. Polly Plummer is the girl who lives next door to Digory and quickly befriends him at the begging

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    white witch has enchanted Narnia so that it is always winter. When Lucy returns she tells her siblings who are reluctant to believe her and think that she is just messing around. One of the siblings, Edmund, ends up following Lucy into Narnia but has trouble finding her and instead runs into the white witch. She says the she is the queen of Narnia and offers him turkish delights. She tricks him into inviting the rest of his siblings. All of the siblings end up going to Narnia together and to Lucy’s

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    My Adventures In Narnia

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    It all started soon after my stupid sister Lucy had continuous fits about an imaginary land called Narnia. According to her she had been in Narnia for ages, which was all over teatime! Sadly I was soon to find out that this nonsense was all true. In the middle of a game of hide and seek I noticed her slip into an old, disused, dusty wardrobe that to my surprise was jam packed full of rabbit pelts. It was strangely cold and damp, like snow. Then I saw it. Snow! I slipped on a coat that was

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    A Walk Through Narnia

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    Like most movies based on novels, there are some major differences between the written and the theatrical versions of The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe. There are also many similarities, or else it wouldn't be The Chronicles of Narnia. The similarities and differences can be due to artistic differences for instance how one person interprets something may not be how another interprets it, budget reasonings, or it may just simply have to do with a time line of the filming

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    There had been great deal of strife in the land of Narnia and King Aslan and his loyal knights sought a place where they could relocate to escape all of the troubles that were facing them. Each had heard of a new land where they might live happily. Sir Tumnus the Impulsive thought that they should look for the Land of Matrix where people saw things as they really were. Sir Beaver the Loquacious interrupted (for the twentieth time) and suggested a land of Witchcraft and Wizardry where everybody

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    C. S. Lewis: Narnia and Christianity

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    children’s series The Chronicles of Narnia. In these books, Lewis has an underlying message about Christianity. He represents four key aspects of Christianity in this series: Christ and God, evil in the world, and faith. In The Chronicles of Narnia, C.S. Lewis introduces us to a great and powerful lion named Aslan. C.S. Lewis is quoted in saying, “He is an invention giving an imaginary answer to the question, ‘What might Christ become like if there really were a world like Narnia, and He chose to

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