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    Prince Caspian

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    -hronicles of NarniaB *rince -aspianAA rince Caspian esources . Michael Ed"ards! 2015. e$. 15 May 2014.,illington! /le?. A'he Many -haracters of the -hronicles of NarniaB *rince -aspian.A /irstshowing.net . N.p.! 200>. e$. 15 May 20146ale! 'ho#as. A*rince -aspian -haracters.A +oo#ags . ,ookRags! 2005. e$. 15 May 2014+h#oop Editorial 'ea#. A*rince -aspian 'one.A (hmoop.com . +h#oop Cni&ersity! Inc.! 11 No&. 2009. e$. 15 May 2015)e"is! -. +. rince Caspian: The Chronicles o& Narnia . N

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    “Things never happen the same way twice,” Aslan intones, not once, but twice in the new Narnia film Prince Caspian, almost as if to remind us that this second film in the series will be a different kind of flick. And indeed, The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian differs from The Lion the Witch and the Wardrobe noticeably. Unlike the first, this film begins in Narnia rather than in WWII-era England, home of the Pevensies. In the first film, there is no assurance that Narnia even exists outside

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    Prince Caspian by C.S. Lewis

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    Kingship and Authority C.S. Lewis’s book, Prince Caspian, is a tale of three kings: King Miraz, Aslan, and Prince Caspian. Each of these kings portrays the diversity between the different personas of a king, or leader, of a country. King Miraz for example, represents the selfishness and deceit that takes place in a ruler that is too consumed by his throne. While Prince Caspian shows the peace, justice, and hard work that comes when the king is truly concerned for the good of their subjects. Lastly

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    Hello

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    Book four of the series, titled Prince Caspian, was the second story published within the series. The story itself is a parallel to the restoration of Christianity. It takes place many years in the future after the story of The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe. Some may argue that a restoration may refer to Martin Luther, but when looking at the text, Prince Caspian tells the story of a Christian restoration. Looking at the plot summary can prove this statement. The story begins with the four Pevensie

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    Research

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    is full of wonder full creatures that can communicate to humans and each other by talking, some of the animals even have special abilities. The land of Narnia is ruled by multiple people which are Peter, Susan, Edmund, and Lucy, and later ruled by Caspian X and his descendants. There are so many characters in this story the main characters consi... ... middle of paper ... ...tabs Edmund and wounds him pretty badly. Aslan finally shows up and eventually kills Jadis, then the Pevensie Family are

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    most noticeable is the fact that throughout the Narnia Series, the use of children as the main characters establishes a physical connection with young reader. When the main characters grow older, they are told they are not to come back. In Prince Caspian, after the children have helped to defeat Miraz, Aslan warns Peter that he and Susan are too old to enter Narnia again (236). Lewis keeps the main characters young, keeping t... ... middle of paper ... ...m. Ed. James P. Draper. Vol. 4

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    Throughout The Lion, the Witch, and The Wardrobe many symbolisms are expressed. It shows many times through the expression of the battle between good and evil as well as the sacrificial notion of Aslan when he died to save the life of Edmund. Aslan in the book is a God like figure represented by a lion,” "That's Jesus, Mama!" shouted my cousin's exuberant daughter, Claire. Her mother was reading to her not from the gospels, but from the climactic scene of The Lion, The Witch, and the Wardrobe, where

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    The Voyage of the Dawn Treader By: C.S. Lewis There are three main characters in the story, Edmund, Lucy, and Eustace. Lucy and Edmund are brother and sister and Eustace is their cousin. Edmund is a young teenager, very smart and very kind. Lucy is in her mid teens as well, she is a very happy person. Lucy is always trying to help people with there problems.The setting is first the early 1900’s in England and then in Narnia the fictional world the story is based on. The story begins with Edmund

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    In The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, C.S. Lewis employs symbolism, development and morality. He uses symbolism as a driving force throughout the novel. Without the use of characters similar to Christian figures, Lewis’ series would lack a sense of meaning. His use of these figures evokes a sense of wonder in the reader and encourages them to continue reading. Lewis uses development throughout The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe as a means to create vivid and more impressionable world. He uses

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    The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe was one book out of a collection that reveals The Chronicles of Narnia. It was written by Clive Staples Lewis, better known as Jack Lewis. In this story, Lewis uses his characters to address several key points of interest such as: betrayal, forgiveness, and pride. Lewis uses these key points to reflect on Christian themes. This essay will compare "Deep and Deeper Magic from the Dawn of Time", the significance of the cracking of the Stone Table, and the role playing

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