The Hobbit

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  • The Tolkien 's The Hobbit

    1294 Words  | 6 Pages

    the mountain with flames spitting from his mouth, shouting “I am fire. I am death!””Bilbo is pacing himself to escape these angry flames as echoes of roars surround him. How did Bilbo Baggins get to such a place?In this novel The Hobbit,written by J.R.R Tolkien, a hobbit named Bilbo is enjoying a pipe on his front porch when he is confronted by an elder man that Bilbo recognizes as a wizard named Gandalf, though his suspicion continues to grow.Gandalf asks Bilbo to join him on a mission and Bilbo

  • The Hobbit By William Shakespeare

    1895 Words  | 8 Pages

    able to identify problems with society today. The popular novel The Hobbit is a great example of a myth criticizing society today. Although it takes place in a fantasy land and has creatures that do not exist, it criticizes how we as humans should live our lives as well as telling us what it means to be a hero. The Hobbit tells us that we should take risks and experience new paths to make us have a better character. A hobbit is a peaceful creature that likes to live in holes in the ground; not

  • The Hobbit, By. R Tolkien

    993 Words  | 4 Pages

    brightly and showing strength in the face of great pain, grief, or danger. To be seen in admiration by the people for one’s noble qualities and achievements. This defines the courageous behavior to that of a hero. During the progression of the novel, The Hobbit, by J.R.R Tolkien, a clear resemblance of heroism has been shown by many characters throughout. However, when asked to define the term “hero,” the majority of people would describe a physically strong man, who’s tall and stands in the face of danger;

  • Examples Of The Villain In The Hobbit

    888 Words  | 4 Pages

    Smaug the Smug Dragon There are many types of villains; the cunning, the crazy, the prideful and even the heroic villain, but there is also the standard villain. Smaug the dragon is the antagonist in The Hobbit and he is a standard villain; a stereotypical one, but even he has some certain traits that differentiate him from the basic villains. He is terrible, merciless and evil, with only one weakness, isolated in his castle full of gold. Villain are mostly portrayed as big and powerful, making

  • The Hobbit Character Analysis

    783 Words  | 4 Pages

    The Hobbit is a fantasy novel by J.R.R Tolkien. The main character in The Hobbit is a little hobbit named Bilbo Baggins. Unlike me, Bilbo Baggins hates adventures. When a wizard, Gandalf, approaches Bilbo about going on a grand adventure, Bilbo says no. However, Gandalf, with much effort, persuades Bilbo into going on a journey. Similarly, I was very hesitant when my mother approached me about visiting my step-sister in Abilene, Texas. Normally, I love to go on a trip, but this time my mother said

  • The Hobbit, By. R Tolkien

    1519 Words  | 7 Pages

    mysterious adventure with the power to bestow boons on his fellow man.” A hero is willing to take a journey to accomplish something through hard work and determination, no matter how difficult the challenges are. In the critically acclaimed novel, The Hobbit, by J.R.R Tolkien, the protagonist, Bilbo Baggins is described as to be an unlikely hero. Bilbo is thrown into a situation in which he must choose between two different lifestyles and to overcome his fears to accomplish his quest. Throughout the story

  • Analysis Of The Book ' The Hobbit '

    2659 Words  | 11 Pages

    Finding yourself is all about overcoming your fears. That means maybe doing things that have never been thought of before. I have read four fantasy books. The Hobbit, A Wrinkle In Time, City of Bones, and Shiver. The two movies I watched were The Curious Case Of Benjamin Button, and The Last Dragon/ A Fantasy Made Real. Fear is a common connection within all of the books. Fear though is nothing more than an obstacle, that stands in the way of the progress. In overcoming our fears we can

  • The Hobbit, And The Lord Of The Rings

    1845 Words  | 8 Pages

    The interaction of fate and free will in the primary world is a very complex, intertwined phenomenon. However, in Tolkien’s works The Silmarillion, The Hobbit, and The Lord of the Rings, there is a recognizable pattern that is set. More specifically this pattern regarding fate is established cosmologically through his story of creation (the “Ainulindale”), and the precedent is set for how individual choice affects the events that follow. This pattern will be used to establish how Tolkien views the

  • Importance Of Songs In The Hobbit

    823 Words  | 4 Pages

    Music plays an important role in J.R.R Tolkien’s book The Hobbit. It provides the reader with key insight into a character’s role in the story, and the type of creature they are. While there are only a few different songs throughout the story, each one has an important message that pertains to either the characters or the plot. The three different songs sung by the dwarves, elves, and goblins all vary in tone, content, and structure, and play a huge part in the development of the Tolkien’s world

  • Comparison Of Race In The Hobbit

    1218 Words  | 5 Pages

    The Hobbit was a novel which revolved around the Lord of the Rings trilogy. J. R. R. Tolkien wrote this book as an aid to his PTSD. This novel was loosely based on the Medieval Times, from the Anglo-Saxon and Scandinavian works. The narrative followed around a group of people on a quest to take the treasure of Smaug. There are many important components of each story. These include its plot, themes, or setting. In this essay, I will be explaining the similarities and differences between the three