The Lord of the Rings

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  • The Lord Of The Rings

    2072 Words  | 9 Pages

    The Lord of the Rings series is arguably John Ronald Reuel Tolkien’s (aka J.R.R. Tolkien) most notable work. J.R.R. Tolkien’s story was impactful due to his creation of rich, profound mythological worlds. His religious and moral beliefs are carefully crafted into the narrative by representation of Christian-inspired themes such as sin, salvation, redemption, etc. The series’ influence expanded past the written work into a film trilogy written by Peter Jackson. The films further explored the story’s

  • The Lord Of The Rings

    1648 Words  | 7 Pages

    and religious truth (or error), but not explicit, not in the known form of the primary 'real ' world.” As The Lord Of The Rings is, by Tolkien’s definition, a fairy-story, it would be correct to assume that it, too, contains “elements of moral and religious truth.” However, many who read Lord Of The Rings dispute the trilogy’s religious content. Tolkien states, "The Lord Of The Rings is of course a fundamentally religious and Catholic work… That is why I have not put in, or have cut out, practically

  • The Lord Of The Rings

    1549 Words  | 7 Pages

    Darkness extended over all of Middle-Earth like a veil during the time of war. New laws were enforced and the citizens’ freedom was taken away. Frodo’s magic ring represents the unsustainability of the environment, and the characters of Middle-Earth. In The Lord of the Rings, Tolkien uses the magic ring to reflect the politics of sustainability, by drawing from his own life experiences. Two philosophers, Scruton and Hart write their recipes for sustainability. Scruton believes that finding the right

  • The Lord Of The Rings

    1736 Words  | 7 Pages

    The Lord Of The Rings The story began as a consequence to Tolkien 's 1937 fantasy novel The Hobbit, but eventually improved into a much larger employment. Written in stages between 1937 and 1949, The Lord of the Rings is the second pick-selling surprising ever written, with over 150 million carbon copy sold. The Lord of the Rings is an epopoeia exalted-imagination recent written by English subcreator J. The toil was initially intended by Tolkien to be one roll of a two-volume put, the other to

  • The Lord Of The Rings

    1698 Words  | 7 Pages

    audiences. Both of these have had a profound effect on the world, whether it be through changing a way of life or just by making time pass for a few hours. Certain books and movies have played great roles in the world and had many influences. The Lord of the Rings has had a massively positive effect on both literature and film. Its creation has led to many positives and in doing so has become one of the most influential stories ever created. It has also led to some major impacts outside of literature and

  • The Lord Of The Rings

    1383 Words  | 6 Pages

    Some stories can affect people emotionally, but once in a while a story can call a person to escape to it. The Lord of the Rings is an enchanting story with masterful use of setting and sensational characters that engages readers and can move them to experience life in a deeper way. As a child J.R.R. Tolkien lived in Africa until his father passed away. Then his mother moved them to England. Mrs. Tolkien made certain that her children learned literature and languages. It was probably due somewhat

  • The Lord Of The Rings

    1989 Words  | 8 Pages

    novel The Lord of the Rings into the film version. This series of movies has become one of the most famous topics of this time. The basic narratives- the free peoples of Middle-Earth defeat the Dark Lord Sauron and his monster army which he creates to control Middle-Earth. The concept of morals in these films is that there is always hope in the world of darkness through the events in the two main threads, Frodo-Sam and the War (Aragorn) which illustrate in a final movie The Lord of the Rings: The Return

  • The Lord Of The Rings

    1469 Words  | 6 Pages

    author of The Fantastic: A Structural Approach to a Literary Genre, defined fantasy as “the creation of a moment of hesitation between two worlds”(qtd. Kelly, Course Introduction 2). This description of the genre compliments J.R.R Tolkien’s The Lord Of The Rings trilogy due to the author’s use of sub-creation to construct his alternate world. Tolkien believed that the way to create a believable, all-encompassing world was to combine fragments of reality, or the “primary world”, together to construct

  • The Lord Of The Rings

    999 Words  | 4 Pages

    by J.R.R. Tolkien in The Lord of the Rings, where the ultimate power source created contains enough power that the master of the Ring becomes in turn the master of Middle Earth, and absolute power follows in accordance to absolute corruption of he who possesses it. Many a man and creature wields the Ring, falling to the temptation of its power and the poison of its possession, bringing about death and evil life to the masters of the Ring.In Tolkien’s The Lord of the Rings, the wizard Gandalf renounces

  • The Lord Of The Ring

    841 Words  | 4 Pages

    The Lord of the Ring J.R.R Tolkien Setting the western, middle, and southern region of Middle earth in the third age Character Frodo - a Hobbit with the one ring and has to take it into the land of Mordor and throw it into Mount Doom Sam - a Hobbit who is Frodo’s best friend who helps Frodo on his journey and come with him to the end Peregrin Took - a Hobbit call Pippin, who is Frodo’s friend and he helps Frodo on his journey Merry - a Hobbit who is Frodo’s friend and he helps Frodo on his journey

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