Free Chronicles Of Narnia Essays and Papers

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Free Chronicles Of Narnia Essays and Papers

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    C.S. Lewis was one of the greatest know fictional writers; he created a wonderful series of books called The Chronicles of Narnia. His real name was Clive Staples Lewis but also his friends called him “Jack”. He was born on November 29, 1898 in Belfast, Ireland. C.S. Lewis was married to Joy Davidman, his father was Albert James Lewis and his mother was Florence Augusta Lewis. He is best known for his fictional work and for his non-fictional Christian apologetics. When Lewis was a little boy him

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    readers of all ages. By all accounts, he succeeded. The Chronicles of Narnia is one of the most beloved series of all time, resulting in numerous movie adaptations and selling over 85 million copies in the first fifty years of publication. Lewis’s masterful writing use of mythical creatures, allegory and notable themes allows the reader to become immersed in the world of Narnia (Lovgren). Lewis’s mishmash use of creatures in The Chronicles of Narnia lends the series a unique atmosphere. Nevertheless

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    id=GALE%7CH1420073753&v=2.1&u=avlr&it=r&p=LitRG&sw=w&asid=7e17794441e2d444262f74d131651205 Copied Passage It is no mere coincidence that, as with Adam and Eve, sin often takes the form of eating in The Chronicles. Direct Quote Martindale Paraphrase Pietrusz, Jim. "Rites of Passage: The Chronicles of Narnia and the Seven Sacraments." Mythlore 14.4 (Summer 1988): 61-63. Rpt. in Children's Literature Review. Ed. Tom Burns. Vol. 109. Detroit: Gale, 2005. Literature Resources from Gale. Web. 15 Jan. 2014

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    The symbolism between C.S. Lewis’ The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe, the fourth book in The Chronicles of Narnia, and the New Testament in the Bible, particularly the account of Jesus’ death is not merely coincidental because The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe is, in fact, an allegory. An allegory is a story with morals in which characters, plots and settings are used as symbols. The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe, by C.S. Lewis is rich with Christian symbolism even though the allegorical

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    Finding Christianity “Let us suppose that there were a land like Narnia and that the son of God, as he became a man in our world, became a lion in theirs, and then imagine what would happen” (letters to children qtd. Gazora 9). Throughout Clive Lewis life, he changed his religion so many times from not believing in God to believing again. Lewis was always known for his fantasy, and his most known book The Chronicles of Narnia. Lewis wrote The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, to show his Christian

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    Somehow, three or four days a week, she enticed us all to sit down before bedtime for the retelling of a classic story. We started out with the first book in the Chronicles of Narnia series by author C. S. Lewis, titled The Lion, The Witch, and the Wardrobe. In this fairy tale, a magical lion returns to the mysterious land of Narnia in a quest to put an end to the evil reign of the wicked White Witch. The story simply captivated my younger brothers and me. The strange part was that it was

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    inevitable destruction. The Chronicles of Narnia series is no exception. From the start, the symbolic events and characters in Narnia serve to resist postmodernists bent on the complete denial of truth. In The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, Lewis uses the character of Edmund to contest postmodernist beliefs by emphasizing the existence of natural law, the gravity of violating this law, and the necessity of redemption. In The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, the first Narnia book published, Lewis leaves

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    My mother told me once, reluctantly, about how, when she was a small child, she knew how to fly. She said that sometimes, on the warm, lonely, summer afternoons that occur so frequently in the memories of a country childhood, she would lie down on the porch of my grandfather’s small farmhouse. She would lie there, feeling the rough, weathered boards press splinters into the skin of her back and legs and arms, and then she would close her eyes and be very still. She would imagine what she looked

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    about the development of the psychological mind through the actions of their characters. One of the most common themes is the idea of nature versus nurture; the difference between acquired traits and honed characteristics. In the movie The Chronicles of Narnia: the Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, based off of the novel written by C.S. Lewis, Edmund Pevensie struggles with his role as a human being and the temptations of power. Because of his internal struggle, the idea of nature versus nurture

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    installment in his series The Chronicles of Narnia. These occurrences allowed Lewis to learn, mature, and grow as a person. Additionally, Lewis was able to draw from these experiences as vast inspiration for unique ideas and themes. An imaginative and free-thinking childhood, a collaborative friendship

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