|name||The Magician’s Nephew|
|image caption||2005 HarperCollins Edition|
|genre(s)||Young adult, fantasy|
Narnia is one of many charming worlds. C.S. Lewis wrote this narrative of the genesis of Narnia in his sixth knead on Narnia. In this story, which takes place in the late nineteenth hundred in London, two children, Polly and Digory, are sent out of this world by Digory ‘s evil Uncle Andrew. Digory is in London because his beget is dying. Uncle Andrew is an arrogant airy who believes that the rules of ethical motive do not apply to him. He has made two types of rings from magic dust, one he thinks will send the children to another global and one will bring them back from that earth. He tricks Polly into touching the yellow surround whereupon she vanishes ; then he tells Digory about the park rings which he believes will bring them back and shames Digory into going to rescue Polly.
Reading: The Magician’s Nephew
Polly and Digory soon find out that Uncle Andrew is wrong about the rings. The scandalmongering rings send them into a wood between the worlds where there are many small ponds of water. Each pond leads to a different earth when one wears the green rings. Digory and Polly decide to explore one of the other worlds. The world they land in is an old world called Charn. There they find no living creature until they unwittingly wake up Jadis, who had been the evil Queen of Charn. It was she who had spoken the news of magic that killed every living thing on her world. now she was anxious to find newly worlds to conquer so she forces Digory and Polly to take her back to their world. There Jadis causes an increasing sum of agitation, until Polly and Digory wield to take her, Uncle Andrew, a hansom cab driver, Frank ; and his horse, Strawberry, all with them to the wood between the world. then as they try to escape Jadis, they jump into the wrong pond and end up in a world of dark. soon they hera singing, which the children and the Cabby think is the most beautiful music they have always heard. It is Aslan calling Narnia into being. Aslan creates the flip and the sea, the stars and the moon, the plants and the trees, and the animals, birds and fish. The grate is so newly and growing that when Jadis throws and iron stripe she had broken from a lampost in our world, it grows into a lampost.
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It is this lampost that the children find in the first Narnia report. Aslan then comes to the humans. Jadis runs away. Uncle Andrew faints ; but the children and Frank the Cabby are enchanted. Aslan makes Frank the first King of Narnia and brings his wife from our populace to Narnia. He makes Strawberry a fly, talking horse and changes his list from Strawberry to Fledge. then to protect the new world from the evil Jadis, Aslan sends Digory on a quest to get a special apple from a sealed tree. Digory gets the apple and after he picks it he sees that Jadis has already eaten one. She tempts him to eat the apple, saying it will give endless life sentence. Digory resists the temptation and brings the apple to Aslan who plants it saying that since the wiccan has eaten the apple, she nowadays will loath them. He then gives Digory an apple to take to his mother which will make her well. After the children return to our populace and give Digory ‘s mother the apple, they plant the seeds along with the lie of Uncle Andrew ‘s rings and charming dust in the yard. The apple grows into a tree which is later cut down and made into a wardrobe which Digory, who becomes Professor Kirke, brings to his house in the area. thus the genesis of all of the Narnia stories is told and connected. As always it is easy to see the biblical allegory of the story in the creation of Narnia and in the story of the apple from the Tree of Life. Lewis wrote this story as the sixth in the series (although in modern collections it is often the first) to tell of Narnia’s creation before he tells of its destruction in his seventh and last Narnia tale, The Last Battle.
As always it is easy to see the biblical emblem of the story in the initiation of Narnia and in the floor of the apple from the Tree of Life. Lewis wrote this history as the sixth in the series ( although in advanced collections it is often the beginning ) to tell of Narnia ‘s creation before he tells of its end in his one-seventh and last Narnia narrative, The last Battle.
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