The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian

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  • Theme Of Faith In Narnia

    In Narnia, as in the Bible, grace is linked to faith. One cannot acquire forgiveness on their own. His own sin is too great and the divine sovereign is too honest for self-justification. One cannot change themselves either. Sinfulness is to grand to overcome on ones’ own. There are some things only Aslan can do, and the only proper human response to these things is faith. As the Beavers in The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe tell Peter, it is no good trying to save Mr. Tumnus from the White Witch themselves: "It 's no good, Son of Adam . . . no good your trying... But now that Aslan is on the move... He 'll settle the White Queen all right. It is he, not you, that will save Mr. Tumnus" (73-74). A fantastic example of grace is illustrated in The Voyage of the Dawn Treader. Eustace, the Pevensie children’s…

    Words: 1541 - Pages: 7
  • The Lion And The Wardrobe Christian Analysis

    Introduction Christian themes and metaphors are common in literature because of their universal renown, but depending on how these are used and referenced in the work, they convey different meanings and have different effects on the reader. The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe by C.S. Lewis and The Old Man and the Sea by Ernest Hemingway are two works of literature that use Christian allegories. In Lewis’s The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, four children venture into the magic world of…

    Words: 4477 - Pages: 18
  • Chronicles Of Narnia Themes

    The Chronicles of Narnia is one of the most celebrated English literary series of the 20th century. The author, C. S. Lewis, wrote this series with a correlation of core concepts, major themes, and key symbols among the books. Three key themes that Lewis focuses on are the idea that God, directly and indirectly, influences our lives, the representation of Satan through the witches, and how persons deal with their sin and how they must discover and repent of their sin to be successful in life…

    Words: 1741 - Pages: 7
  • Good And Evil In The Lion, The Witch And The Wardrobe

    Magician 's Nephew by C.S. Lewis Digory and Polly travel to and through many world’s, ending up in the recently created Narnia. They by accident have unleashed a evil upon Narnia— an evil that comes back in The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe— Jadis. They have to stop Jadis from terrorizing Narnia creating a battle between good and evil in this brand new world. The theme of good verses evil comes up again in The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe against the same evil and then again in Prince…

    Words: 820 - Pages: 4
  • Summary Of The Chronicles Of Narni The Lion, And The Wardrobe

    The book The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, The Witch and the Wardrobe was written by C. S. Lewis in 1949. The setting of the book is in the country of England during World War II, and the main characters are Peter, Susan, Edmund, and Lucy. Because the children were living in London during the war, they were sent to the countryside of England. The house that they move into is owned by an old professor and resembles a castle. The book enters into its full splendor when Lucy, the youngest child,…

    Words: 1401 - Pages: 6
  • Comparison Between C. S Lewis The Lion The Witch And The Wardrobe

    to choose the book that turned out to be The Chronicals of Narnia series 2nd book, The Lion the Witch and the Wardrobe. This adventurous, fantasy book was written by C. S Lewis in 1950 making it 67 years old. The story takes place is a magical land called Narnia. Unfortunately the evil snow queen has put a curse over the land causing it to be winter forever. When 4 children, Peter, Susan, Edmund and Lucy find a portal in a professor's wardrobe they find out that they have to fight the final…

    Words: 624 - Pages: 3
  • Symbolism In Lewis's The Lion, The Witch, And The Wardrobe

    Beaver explains, “Why don’t you know? He’s the King. He’s the Lord of the whole wood, but not often here, you understand…. But the word has reached us that he has come back,” (Lewis 74). The beavers imply that other Narnians have faith in Aslan, knowing he will take action in his own timing to overcome the evil in their world. This is explained in chapter eight, “wrong will be right when Aslan comes in sight…” (Lewis 74). As Christ is the center of Christianity, Aslan is implied as the center…

    Words: 809 - Pages: 4
  • Lion And The Wardrobe Themes

    multiplicity of worlds. Lewis connects the fictional world of Narnia to England during World War II. In doing so, he allows the reader to connect to difficult themes on an emotional and spiritual level. In this paper, I shall discuss how the political climate of 1940’s London is reflected in the oppression of Narnia by the White Witch. Next, I will explain and use Hannah Arendt’s theory on the “banality of evil” to interpret some of the fictional and historical connections Lewis makes…

    Words: 1311 - Pages: 6
  • Lion And The Wardrobe Narnia Analysis

    This theory usually deals with characters and locations that are pushed off to the margins and are not usually seen. Additionally, the theory explores the spatiality within the text and how it functions and parallels that of Europe vs. non-Europe relations. When a reader critically examines the origins of The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe, they note the obvious allegorical connections between the Bible and the story of Narnia. However, viewing this world and novel with a post-colonialist…

    Words: 1325 - Pages: 6
  • Analysis Of C. S. Lewis's The Lion, The Witch And The Wardrobe

    where a professor and a maid lived. While playing a game of hide-and-seek, the youngest sister Lucy ended up finding a wardrobe that led to a magical land called Narnia. Lucy and her brother and sisters commenced…

    Words: 1992 - Pages: 8
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