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Free Wardrobe Essays and Papers

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    The book titled The Lion, The Witch, And The Wardrobe is about four children who are sent to live in the countryside of England during World War II. While exploring the house the youngest child Lucy finds a giant wardrobe. When she steps inside she finds that she is in a different world completely. She meets a faun named Tumnus who invites her for tea and tells her about the white witch. She finds out that the white witch has enchanted Narnia so that it is always winter. When Lucy returns she tells

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    The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe

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    The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe is the first of several novels in the C.S. Lewis’s Chronicles of Narnia. These books tell stories of another universe that is called Narnia. Here there are many unearthly things from talking animals and evil witches. The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe is the story of four young siblings who discover this new world by entering a wardrobe. Little did they know, they were destined to become the new royalty of Narnia but only after going through many battles.

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    Chapter 1: Introduced us to the characters Peter, Susan, Edmund, and Lucy. The kids are exploring the house. Lucy stumbles upon the wardrobe, she opens the door to reveal fur coats. She says she loves the feel of fur, so she steps into the wardrobe. She starts walking in it, she feels the soft powdery snow under her feet. She encounters a faun. Chapter 2: The faun invites Lucy to his cave for tea. He starts to play the flute, she says she must be getting home, the faun starts to weep and tells

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    The Lion, The Witch And The Wardrobe By C.S. Lewis The four childeren, Peter, Susan, Edmund and Lucy had to stay at the home of a professor in the time of the second world war. Because there was not much to do and it rained a lot, the children decided to look around the house. They came across a room that had nothing in it, but a big wardrobe. Peter, Susan and Edmund found nothing interesting, and left the room. But Lucy opened the wardrobe, and looked inside. There were many coats in it. She left

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    Revisiting Childhood in The Lion, The Witch and the Wardrobe When I was young, it was hard to understand the bigger picture. I knew not what I did; I only acted. Aggressive action came spontaneously, and in rapid response to whatever situation befell me. I frequently fought and argued with my brothers. While we were good around other people, at home, my brothers and I were not pleasant to deal with. At the time, it was impossible for me to foretell the ramifications of my mother. It was not

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    Another important aspect of Post Colonial theory is to bring marginalized characters into focus and detract from the blatant “othering” found in their Eurocentric culture. Many Narnians are forced to undergo service for the White Witch in order to survive the long winters, and some even relish in the privileges they receive from the Queen. Thus, imperialism is as much a militarily enforced occupation as much as it is a controlled social and cultural occupation (Said, 1113). Those under the control

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    for Narnia to be free. The Pevensie children are in a professor’s house. World War II is happening and many children are sent to the countryside. The children are going through the house, discovering many different halls and rooms. Lucy finds a wardrobe in one of the rooms. She goes in, and comes out in another world. There she meets a Faun named Mr. Tumnus. She has tea with him at his house. she comes back and tells her siblings. None of them believe her. That is, until they discover it for

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    The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe is set during World War II. There are four children who had to be sent to live with Professor Kirke because their mother wanted them to be safe. The children decide to play hide and seek in the house one day and the youngest girl Lucy found a wardrobe to hide in. When Lucy was in the wardrobe she found herself in a strange place. The wardrobe had led her to a land full of snow. When Lucy started walking around she met a fawn named Tumnus. He took her to his house

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    Through the use of Christian symbolism, conflicts, and imagery, C. S. Lewis implements his religious background into his literary works. Within The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, C. S. Lewis creates a question in the reader's mind on whether or not the story was meant to symbolize a Christian allegory. Throughout the story, Lewis utilizes the use of symbolism through his characters, their actions, and the places they travel. All of the main characters in the novel symbolize something within

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    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 a heroic lion

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