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Mythlore 121/122 is an issue of the Mythlore journal (Volume 31, Number 3/4, Spring/summer), published by the Mythopoeic Society .

In the article "Disparaging Narnia: Reconsidering Tolkien's View of The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe ", Josh B. Long quotes two formerly unpublished excerpts from letters by J.R.R. Tolkien (to Letter to Mrs Munby and Letter to Eileen Elgar (24 December 1971) ).

Overall, this is a good source for anyone who is looking for information on C.S. Lewis or is just looking for a starting point for their research. With its easy navigation, this site is easy and fun to use and look through.

           A prince, talking animals, kings, queens, and a lion who sacrifices himself for the good of humanity: step into the magical world of Narnia, the world that changes throughout each novel of the chronicles. Even after all the years that have passed since the publication of these magical works, they are still being used by book clubs, in the classroom, and for individual, pleasure reading.

Although Christianity has been taken out of most schools, these works have such a subtle tone of Christianity that it would not be a betrayal to the schools who wish to keep religion out of their curriculum. Not only is there a religious aspect, but there are also lessons that these  books offer to children and adults alike. To children, these novels, especially The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe , explains the importance of family and not lying. To adults, these novels explain the importance of sacrifice. Another aspect these novels explain to adults is how to gain a deeper meaning of religion and spirituality that young readers of these novels cannot understand at first.

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Mythlore 121/122 is an issue of the Mythlore journal (Volume 31, Number 3/4, Spring/summer), published by the Mythopoeic Society .

In the article "Disparaging Narnia: Reconsidering Tolkien's View of The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe ", Josh B. Long quotes two formerly unpublished excerpts from letters by J.R.R. Tolkien (to Letter to Mrs Munby and Letter to Eileen Elgar (24 December 1971) ).

Overall, this is a good source for anyone who is looking for information on C.S. Lewis or is just looking for a starting point for their research. With its easy navigation, this site is easy and fun to use and look through.

           A prince, talking animals, kings, queens, and a lion who sacrifices himself for the good of humanity: step into the magical world of Narnia, the world that changes throughout each novel of the chronicles. Even after all the years that have passed since the publication of these magical works, they are still being used by book clubs, in the classroom, and for individual, pleasure reading.

Although Christianity has been taken out of most schools, these works have such a subtle tone of Christianity that it would not be a betrayal to the schools who wish to keep religion out of their curriculum. Not only is there a religious aspect, but there are also lessons that these  books offer to children and adults alike. To children, these novels, especially The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe , explains the importance of family and not lying. To adults, these novels explain the importance of sacrifice. Another aspect these novels explain to adults is how to gain a deeper meaning of religion and spirituality that young readers of these novels cannot understand at first.

Mythlore 121/122 is an issue of the Mythlore journal (Volume 31, Number 3/4, Spring/summer), published by the Mythopoeic Society .

In the article "Disparaging Narnia: Reconsidering Tolkien's View of The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe ", Josh B. Long quotes two formerly unpublished excerpts from letters by J.R.R. Tolkien (to Letter to Mrs Munby and Letter to Eileen Elgar (24 December 1971) ).

Overall, this is a good source for anyone who is looking for information on C.S. Lewis or is just looking for a starting point for their research. With its easy navigation, this site is easy and fun to use and look through.

           A prince, talking animals, kings, queens, and a lion who sacrifices himself for the good of humanity: step into the magical world of Narnia, the world that changes throughout each novel of the chronicles. Even after all the years that have passed since the publication of these magical works, they are still being used by book clubs, in the classroom, and for individual, pleasure reading.

Although Christianity has been taken out of most schools, these works have such a subtle tone of Christianity that it would not be a betrayal to the schools who wish to keep religion out of their curriculum. Not only is there a religious aspect, but there are also lessons that these  books offer to children and adults alike. To children, these novels, especially The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe , explains the importance of family and not lying. To adults, these novels explain the importance of sacrifice. Another aspect these novels explain to adults is how to gain a deeper meaning of religion and spirituality that young readers of these novels cannot understand at first.

Available. Dispatched from the UK in 3 business days
When will my order arrive?

Mythlore 121/122 is an issue of the Mythlore journal (Volume 31, Number 3/4, Spring/summer), published by the Mythopoeic Society .

In the article "Disparaging Narnia: Reconsidering Tolkien's View of The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe ", Josh B. Long quotes two formerly unpublished excerpts from letters by J.R.R. Tolkien (to Letter to Mrs Munby and Letter to Eileen Elgar (24 December 1971) ).


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