Religion influences every aspect of a true devotee’s life. After the year 1931, C.S. Lewis was a devoted Christian and member of the Church of England. This means his faith when he wrote The Chronicles of Narnia was influential in what went into the writing of these stories. This influence was noticeable throughout all of the books in this series however it does not make the story automatically anything more then a great story. There are several basics of the Christian faith that C.S. Lewis believed
presentation of what he believes to be true about God and man, as observed by Dr. Bruce Lockerbie (177). The second book in the Narnia Series, The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe is no exception. In The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, CS Lewis uses the vehicle of a children's fantasy novel to present latent Christian theology and beliefs.
Children who read the Narnia Series do so for the action and excitement. Authorities say that they are likely to accept the actions and ideas without
C. S. Lewis was a brilliant author known for his fictional novels as well as his Christian apologetics works. Religion was a large part of his life, and he utilized such themes throughout his fiction books. The first book in The Chronicles of Narnia series, The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, exemplifies such overlap. Lewis inserted fundamental Christian themes into this novel, allowing his religion to influence his work.
C. S. Lewis creates Christian entities within his book due to his
The Chronicles of Narnia: Book Report
Digory and Polly were good friends. They both lived in England for all of
their lives. One day they were playing when Polly wanted to show Digory her
secret place. It was up in her attic. She hid many things there. She hid
fruits and snacks to eat and a lot of other stuff to.
Digory noticed a door across the attic. Back then the houses were
connected together and they thought that if they would cross the rafters and
open the door they could
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. In The Lion, the Witch, and the
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
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
girl. Tumnus tells Lucy that she has entered Narnia, a different world. Tumnus invites Lucy to tea, and she accepts. Lucy and Tumnus have a wonderful tea, but the faun bursts into tears and confesses that he is a servant of the evil White Witch. The Witch has enchanted Narnia so that it is always winter and never Christmas. Tumnus explains that he has been enlisted to capture human beings. Lucy implores Tumnus to release her, and he agrees.
Lucy exits Narnia and eagerly tells her siblings about her
pointed out before different scholars saw his work from this view. In the Daughters of Lilith text, the author represents a view that shows Lewis to be a misogynist. The author critics the way he portrays his women characters in his chronicles of Narnia. She sees Lewis as writing his female characters in an inhumane way but with also such a violent loathing. The author argues that they are portrayed as being wicked is “conflated with rebellion against the principle of “natural” authority, particularly
and tells her siblings about Narnia, but they don’t believe her at first. Later in the novel they all walk trough the Wardrobe were Edmund betrays his siblings and goes to the White Witch. The children get a lot of help from the animals in the woods. And soon finds Aslan too help them fight against the White Witch.
In the beginning of the novel the setting is in the real world, it is set in England, during world war two. (1939-1945)
The other setting is in Narnia in an imaginary world. This setting
Director Andrew Adamson’s intriguing film “Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion Witch and Wardrobe”, is based on C.S. Lewis’s novel. The film tells the story of four children who are evacuated to the countryside during the Second World War bombing of London and find a magical wardrobe that leads to another world which has been cursed to eternal winter by the evil White Witch Jadis. Forgiveness is a suggested theme throughout the film. There are many examples in the film that show the siblings have to go
RELAMPAGOS, Nicola Liane C.
FINAL PROJECT: The Chronicles of Narnia
The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe is the first book in the Chronicles of Narnia series written by CS Lewis. The book series was such a great success that in 2008, the first book was turned into a film. What many people may not realize is that CS Lewis wrote the book series with a specific goal in mind: to showcase the word of God to different parts of the world through an artistic
Abolition of Man, and of course The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe.
Similar to most authors, C.S. Lewis’ past significantly influenced his stories, especially The Chronicles of Narnia. Growing up, Lewis and his older brother loved brainstorming magical stories filled with talking animals and mythical creatures. Narnia is a land overflowing with creatures that Lewis and his brother would have dreamed of as children. This is not the only part of Lewis’ past that greatly influenced his work. During
The “Harry Potter” series, “Charlotte 's Web” and “The Chronicles of Narnia” series all have something in common: they are beloved, classic books read by children throughout the world. But that’s not the only trait the novels share -- they have also all been challenged by various schools and organizations for religious purposes. “Harry Potter” and Charlotte 's Web” have been deemed blasphemous by some devout religious followers -- the former because it promotes witchcraft and the later because it
Narnia and the Seven Deadly Sins by Dr. Don W. King
Dr. Don W. King wrote "Narnia and the Seven Deadly Sins," an article stating that each of the seven stories of Narnia represent one of the seven deadly sins. In his article, King stated that the novel The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe could easily be found to represent the sin gluttony. Many quotes from the text can be used to show that all or most of the seven deadly sins can be directly represented as well.
The first and most clearly
Character Analysis in The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe
The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe is filled with a variety of memorable characters, who, with their individuality and unique characteristics, help tell the tale of a life changing journey in a magical land. Each of these characters--from the Pevensie children who take audiences along as they discover the mysterious world of Narnia, to the many incredible creatures they meet throughout their adventure--have distinctive
Narnia: The Lion, the Witch, and the Greek Myths
The use of witchcraft has been around for centuries. Witchcraft was paired with the worship of Nature and pagan gods and goddesses. Just like there is a wide variety of people who call themselves witches, there is a wide variety of the types of witchcraft. People have many definitions for the word witch. Realistically speaking, witches do not wear all black with pointy hats and ride on broomsticks. Witches typically use witchcraft
even though she hardly knew him. These examples constantly show Lucy’s selflessness and reveal her determination to help others before she cares for herself.
Despite Lucy’s caring and loving side she is also somewhat immature. Soon after exploring Narnia, she meets Mr.Tumnus, the faun who invited her for tea. As soon as he reveals that he is actually a spy for the queen, and as soon as he saw the Daughter of Eve, he was to turn her in. Instead of running away or seek safety she simply replied, “No
Aslan: The Savior Archetypal Character
Chronicles of Narnia directed by Andrew Adamson is a wonderful story about a group of kids from the Second World War in England. They had to escape London where they go to a house with a closet that brought them to a magical world.They are tasked with defeating the “Queen of Narnia” and bring back balance back to Narnia. One particular person, Aslan, follows the Savior Archetypal path similar to Jesus’ life . These archetypes can be seen through situations
triumph over evil. Aslan is labeled as a divine figure in the novel; he is also known as the son of the Emperor-Beyond-the-Sea. Aslan’s death and resurrection is like that of Christ. The four children are all considered important to in the world of Narnia, but in the real world they are just normal children. They are important because they are Sons of Adam and Daughters of Eve.
Aslan being labeled as a divine figure is an important part of the novel. He is identified as the leader of everything
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
The seven books in The Chronicles of Narnia series contain tales of a fantasy world with talking mythical animals. Does this fantasy series for children hold a deeper meaning? The C.S. Lewis’ series ‘The Chronicles of Narnia’ may not be a direct parallel to Christian symbolism, but the stories and characters of Narnia do contain parallel biblical truths. Lewis’ The Magicians Nephew and The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe both hold Christian allegory, revealing a variety of religious prophecies
in order to shows the previous memories of Narnia’s movie. It started from the beginning of the movie when the Narnia’s world bring the four young kids into Narnia then they together with the Narnia’s people having war against bad people of the land Narnia. Until the end of the movie the four young kids become high King and Queen of the Narnia world but they have to come back to their world. The four kids is become legend in Narnia’s world, even though they come back to their world their name is always
throughout time. In many cases authors use fiction to make political commentary, use stories to bring out the major flaws that society has, as well as a way to spread different types of beliefs or ideals. C.S. Lewis’s used his work, “The Chronicles of Narnia”, to reiterate the messages of the Bible to those who might have gotten lost during their lifetime. Though his whole series was full of connections the book that have the most prevalent connections are The Magician’s Nephew and The Lion, the Witch
theories alike. Beyond that, one of the most recognizable allusions to Genesis would be that of C.S. Lewis’ The Chronicles of Narnia series. In fact, all of the books in this series not only allude to Genesis, but to the entire Bible. Many, many references and parallels can be drawn between Genesis and The Chronicles of Narnia- for example, Aslan can be considered the ‘God’ of Narnia, as he actually is the creator of that world. In addition, the White Witch can be considered the ‘devil,’ as she tries to
children who visit the magical land of Narnia through the mysterious closet of an old house. Lucy is a pure, generous trusting soul.
Edmund Pevensie: Edmund is the youngest boy of the four children who visit Narnia, Edwin is spoiled and petulant. When the White Witch promises him he will be king and have more Turkish Delight if he hands over his sisters and brothers, he agrees.
Mr. Tumnus: Mr. Tumnus is faun (half-human, half-deer) and one of the residents of Narnia. He is the first person Lucy befriends
he loved to debate philosophy at his local pub, and his wartime broadcasts on the basics of Christian belief made him a celebrity in his native Britain.” Lewis’s interest in medieval literature inspired him to create the series The Chronicles of Narnia with the use of queens and mythical creatures such as the half man and half goat known as a satyr. His mother was a major influence and may have started this interest because of her conservative and old-styled values. Even though Lewis’s mother died
Chronicles of Narnia
The Chronicles of Narnia research paper The Chronicle of Narnia is a very interesting book, it has a classic Good vs. Evil plot. In this story four brave children a saved land. The book and the movie did not have many differences except for some that were small. To begin the plot of the book, the story takes place during the Second World War in London. Their father was gone in the war and they were living with their mother, there city was getting bombed so they were forced to
almost twenty years later, The Lord of the Rings. C.S. Lewis’s most popular book, The Lion The Which and the Wardrobe was published on October 16, 1950 (Biography.com Editors). It was his first book on his most popular series titled The Chronicles of Narnia. The Hobbit is about an unexpected journey for a curious and adventurous hobbit. He and a group of thirteen dwarves, a wizard, and a hobbit set off on a journey to a far away mountain to return a stone to its rightful owner as well as stop a dragon
early 1950’s, living with his brother and an elderly widow and her daughter.
It is perhaps surprising, then, that Lewis is best known by those other than academics as a children’s writer. The seven novels in his fantasy series the Chronicles of Narnia have remained consistent best sellers ever since their publication, and have inspired several film and television series. Although children evacuated from London did stay at his house in Oxford during World War II, the main inspiration for the stories
read to by their parents and then slowly over time and learning, read for themselves. Children usually at this point either quit reading all together or continue to endure and learn into classical readings such as: Harry Potter, or The Chronicles of Narnia. Kids who go through school are forced to read to increase their comprehension skills, and the ones who read on their own outside of school as well, usually have an increased score than others. Mostly people who do not read on their own have trouble
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
The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe is a fascinating, adventurous journey about 4 siblings traveling through a magical wardrobe to a land called Narnia. As they explore the land, they learn of its destiny and free it from the evil white witch, with the help of a majestic lion.
According to Time Magazine, “There’s no fire, no passion and not much fun.” I have to disagree with this statement because I thought that movie was fun-filled and intriguing. As the movie
the magical land of Narnia, 21st century life is not exactly full of Dryads, Naiads and Fauns frolicking and feasting in the summer woods. By contrast, in today’s children’s fantasy novels, not every injustice is punished, and not all the good people live happily ever after: some of them die, because that is reality. Between school shootings, gang violence and child abuse is seems as though reality is thousands of miles away from the fantasy of complete and total justice in Narnia. What readers of all
Besides the personification present in the book and its supposed spread of mysticism to children, “Narnia” has also been challenged as to not offend non-Christians, similar to how “Charlotte 's Web" was challenged as to not offend Muslims. Because Aslan is a Christ-like figure and because of the strong presence of Christian teachings in the books, challengers said that making children read the book in school in unfair to non-Christians. In 2005, Florida Governor Jeb Bush included “The Lion, the Witch
C. S. Lewis is a Christian and much, if not every, of hello there composing is attached to Christianity or philosophy in some structure or way. A regular response to C. S. Lewis' Chronicles of Narnia is one of a Christian nature. Lewis is undoubtedly very purposeful in his utilization of imagery in Narnia. What is maybe not as normally known, on the other hand, it is safe to say that is, that the same kind of imagery is utilized as a part of a comparable book arrangement. This arrangement is the
Christianity and The Chronicles of Narnia
C. S. Lewis, a well-known author and apologist, is best known by people of all
ages for his seven volume series entitled The Chronicles of Narnia. As Lewis
wrote about the land of Narnia, an imaginary world visited by children of this
world, he had two obvious purposes: to entertain the readers and to suggest
analogies of the Christian faith. Although some feel that his stories are
violent, Lewis is successful at
just before He wakes them up?
The lion tells all the creatures ’Narnia, Awake!’ before he wakes them up.
Can you think of anything like that which happens in the Bible?
In Genesis, all that God has to do to create animals or oceans or the world or the sun is say “Let there be animals!” or "Let there be light!"
What does the Lion say to the Beasts?
The Lion tells the beasts that they are the first beasts in Narnia.
What does the Lion give to all of the creatures in
Clive Staples Lewis, although his name avowed around the world, his literary works are exceedingly identifiable to the common household. There are few children who have yet to experience the mystical land in “The Chronicles of Narnia” and numerous scholars who have dissected the “Studies in Medieval and Renaissance Literature”. Having written over thirty published works by his death in 1963, Lewis has explored close to every genre of literature. (CSLEWIS.COM) Referred to as one of the intellectual
If The Chronicles of Narnia is read in chronological order, C.S. Lewis introduces Polly Plummer as his first main female character in The Magician’s Nephew. However, the title indicates this story is not about her; it is about Digory, the magician’s nephew. She explores and travels with Digory as his friend, but her involvement in the story is mainly seen through her impact on Digory’s perspective and decisions. Nevertheless, by the same feminist ideology that declares each person prove her own merit
Midterm Research Paper
Thesis Statement: The characters and events of The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe have symbolic similarities to events described in the Bible.
In The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe we discover a world of fantasy filled with the never-ending battle between good and evil. The children in the story, Peter, Susan, Edmund and Lucy lived in London during the war and were sent to live with a professor because of the air-raids
Journey the Wardrobe of Parallels
The “Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe” is a fantasy novel written by C. S. Lewis. The fairytale is set in a magical world with no limits to the imagination. Endangered by World War II, four siblings named Peter, Susan, Edmund, and Lucy where sent by their mom to live with Professor Kirke in a big house in the countryside of London. In the house there are many rooms and many doors. While playing hide-in-seek, the youngest child, Lucy discovers
their imaginations. As they learn of the plights of the many oppressed woodland creatures in this wonderful land called Narnia, they too begin to see the evils of the White Witch and her rule over a land cursed to be “always winter but never Christmas” (20). The adventures that ensue prove to change the course of Narnia for all time, as they await the arrival of the true ruler of Narnia, a great lion named Aslan. Though this novel includes mythical creatures and the inclusion of children as main characters
awaiting their train to take them back to school following a summer break. Suddenly, they are magically whisked away and wake up on a beach with an old castle towering overhead. The castle is the ruins of Cair Paravel, which is where they once ruled Narnia. Not only is the castle desolated, but they also discover that many of their special belongings are missing. Peter cannot find his sword and shield, Lucy lost her dagger and magic cordial, and Susan’s bow and arrows are gone as well. It has become
September 14, 2015
Andrew Anderson’s film The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, The Witch, The Wardrobe starts off with four siblings who are escaping from the air strikes of World War II. The children escape to an old man’s mansion where they find a wardrobe that has a magical doorway to a mystical land called Narnia. While they are walking in Narnia their brother wonders off and finds the evil White Witch who lures him in through gluttony away from the
The Chronicles of Narnia are veritably the most popular writings of C.S. Lewis. They are known as children’s fantasy literature, and have found favor in older students and adults alike, even many Christian theologians enjoy these stories from Lewis; for there are many spiritual truths that one can gleam from them, if familiar with the Bible. However, having said this, it is noteworthy to say that Lewis did not scribe these Chronicles for allegorical didactics of the Christian faith, but wrote them
C. S. Lewis’ Symbolism, Development and Morality in The Chronicles of Narnia
In all novels, symbolism is a key element that authors use to heighten the literary merit of their writing. In The Chronicles of Narnia, C.S. Lewis uses symbolism as a driving force throughout the series. Without the use of likeliness of Christian figures, Lewis’ series would lack deep literary meaning. The wide variety of symbols and literary devices used in these books successfully evoke deep thought and inspires readers
C.S. Lewis uses a secondary world, Narnia, to convey complex, thought-provoking messages to readers of The Lion, The Witch and the Wardrobe. This paper examines the way a selection of Narnia's key characteristics prompt debates over logic and faith, comment on the nature of spiritual and metaphysical journeys, allow readers to broaden their conception of their own capabilities, encourage new reflection on the story of Christ and help to clarify conceptions of good and evil.
Narnia's first characteristic
The Chronicles of Narnia Book Report
Peter, Susan, Edmund, and Lucy Pevensie are all siblings sent to live in the care of the wise Professor Kirke amid World War II. The children investigate the house on a stormy day and Lucy, the most youthful, finds a colossal closet. Lucy ventures inside and winds up in a weird, blanketed wood. Lucy experiences the Faun Tumnus, who is astonished to meet a human young lady. Tumnus tells Lucy that she has entered Narnia, an alternate world. Tumnus welcomes
everyone. Lucy was hiding in the back room, when she heard Edumnd coming, and hid in the wardrobe. Edmund came into the room, and decided to look in the wardrobe. Maybe Lucy was there. He searched around, but couldn’t find anything. He too, stumbled into Narnia. He shouted for Lucy, and apologized for not believing her, but Lucy didn’t appear. Instead, a sled with a tall woman, wearing white, with a white face appeared. A dwarf was steering two wite reindeer. The sled stopped immediatly when the Witch saw