Sindarin

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    The Tyrant I sat there against the great oak tree, that was normally the epicentre of life in our small community,staring off into the distant lands. In the distance wars were being fought. Great uproar has been wrought across all of middle earth. This uproar was the result of goblin conflicts. The goblins have never been seen as a real threat because they tend to be reserved, keeping to their mountains filled with darkness. There has always been no doubt, thought, that the goblins have impure intent with the common people of our land. By common people I refer to the peaceful kingdoms within middle earth. The goblins have been under the rule of the Tyrant. This tyrant is notorious for being one of the most powerful beings in middle earth but his character is shaded with mystery. He has been organizing the goblins and have advanced their society at a rapid pace. “I am a coward” I muttered under my breath. “You will be if you do not come to fight with us Garson” Exclaimed Jarom. His words brought a multitude of feelings to my mind. Being the dwarf he is he puts things bluntly. This is the reason he has made such a great friend. His honesty though it may come harshly has always shown me ways in which I can better myself. Values were never really taught to me because my parents died when I was very young. Their death left me with my uncle Ruther a man hated in our town because of his brutal business tactics. Jarom has not been only my best friend but my father figure for he is…

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    Dwarvish, and Entish. In fact, journalist William Brennan remarked that, "J. R. R. Tolkien, who was equal parts fantasist and philologist, spent decades developing Quenya and Sindarin and all the other languages of Middle Earth; he wrote The Lord of the Rings as their vessel," (The Atlantic). Through the process of giving each ethnicity of people in his fantasy realm their own language Tolkien gave them a heritage and culture that was unique to their society. For instance, Elves were these…

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    In LoTR, the languages are used extensively as they are in real life. The Elves speak Quenya and Sindarin, whereas the Dwarves speak Khuzdul. In the Star Trek series, Klingon is a completely developed language that the aliens speak. On the other hand, in A Song of Ice and Fire, George R. R. Martin has created only a few words or phrases of the native languages for example the nine Low Valyrian dialects or Dothraki, the language of the steppe nomads of Essos. Here they are used mostly as plot…

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    Wildflower Research Paper

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    In the wild outback of Peru during the 15th century of the Indian, lives Wildflower, a half-breed wolf who had a sense of pride and lived without a care in the world, only doing the right thing when it’s necessary. He is the son of Black Wolf, leader of the Sindarin tribe who had fur as dark as the night died tragically before Wildflower was born under mysterious circumstances and his mother Mahi, whose fur was white as the son raised her son all could before she died. As an adult, Wildflower…

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    Bilbo Reflection

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    of Dwarves." Shore has been oriented towards the leitmotif principle . In this manner, the score centers on the heroic "Fellowship Theme," which occurs in many different facets throughout the entire movie. It slightly changes, depending on the characters' feelings and actions. The theme is slowly taking shape while the members of the fellowhip are uniting and reaches its full heroic form once the fellowship is complete. It, again, disintegrates as this close community is being ripped apart. As…

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    fellow WWI veteran, understood the meaning behind parts of The Lord of the Rings. Lewis’s influence in The Lord of the Rings was by no means small. Tolkien did not only write stories. In fact, he created several different, complete languages. Tolkien’s basis for Elvish was given to him by his Anglo-Saxon tutor E. A. Barber and a New Zealand Rhodes scholar of medieval literature named Kenneth Sisam (Becker 15). They helped him to realize that a good language needs a culture to it. Tolkien created…

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    ancient houses, towers and walls" (Tolkien, 236). Tolkien's vivid and illuminating narrative of the Lonely Mountain transport the reader right into his world. Tolkien begins the story of The Hobbit with "in a hole in the ground there lived a hobbit" (Tolkien, 3). This simple and yet captivating first sentence, dazzles the reader to continue reading: to learn more about hobbits. His world consists of diverse elements such as races and fictitious languages. As a linguistic enthusiast in real…

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