File Name: the lion the witch and the wardrobe 3rd grade novel study .zip
Lucy greets the faun, and he asks her if she is a "Daughter of Eve", a "girl", or a "human". Confused, she says she is "Lucy", but confirms that she is human. The faun introduces himself as Mr. Tumnus , and explains that Lucy has stumbled into Narnia, the land that stretches between the lamp-post and the castle of Cair Paravel on the Eastern Sea. Lucy notes that it is summer where she is from, and Mr. Tumnus sighs, telling Lucy that it has been winter in Narnia for a long while. He invites her to his home for food and cake, and though she is hesitant at first, she follows him over the little hills into a valley, where he lives in a cozy cave.
By the time Lucy settles in the cave, she feels as if she has known Mr. Tumnus for a long time. Tumnus presents two little chairs: "one for me and one for a friend," he says. Lucy notices the books on the shelf, and enjoys the delicious tea. They share sardines on toast and cake, and Mr. Tumnus tells her stories of the forest, of Nymphs, Dryads, and Fauns, as well as the milk-white Stag who offers wishes if you catch him. The merry stories, however, belong to summertime in Narnia, and Mr.
Tumnus sighs, since it is always winter now. He plays his flute, and Lucy begins to feel drowsy. Suddenly, Lucy realizes that she has been gone for hours and hours, and exclaims that she must go. Tumnus begins to cry, only sobbing harder when she comforts him by giving him her handkerchief.
He tells her that he is a bad faun, and Lucy counters by saying that he is good, and is in fact the nicest faun she has ever met. He confesses, however, that he is in the service of the White Witch, the one who has made it always winter in Narnia, yet never Christmas. He has been ordered to kidnap any Sons of Adam or Daughters of Eve that happen upon his path, and Lucy insists that he will do no such thing. He cries that he has already done it, that she is the child, and that he has lured her to his cave, pretending to be her friend, only to kidnap her and take her to the White Witch.
The punishment for not following her orders is harsh: he will be turned into a statue at her house until the day that the four thrones of Cair Paravel are filled. In the end, Mr. Tumnus chooses to defy the White Witch by leading Lucy back through the wood. He says that they have to be careful: even some of the trees are her spies.
When they reach the lamp-post, Lucy sees the wardrobe door. Tumnus asks to keep her handkerchief, and she agrees, fleeing for the door, and reentering the wardrobe. She finds herself back in the empty room, and calls out to the others, who she can hear in the passageway, and yells, "I've come back, I'm all right.
Lucy's encounter with the faun confirms three things about Lucy's identity in Narnia. She is: 1 a girl; 2 a Daughter of Eve; and 3 a human. These three facts cleverly allude to three different ways of reading the story. The story is a children's story about "a girl", but can also be read as a tale about the Christian faith.
Lucy can therefore also be viewed as "a Daughter of Eve", a clear reference to the Genesis story of how God created Adam and Eve. Lucy is, however, also a "human", which hints that the story of Narnia can be read as a human story; a universal coming-of-age lesson.
Lewis himself never indicates a preference for how the story ought to be read; his concern lay more with the breadth of his audience, as well as his desire to fill their hearts with the power of his story. Just as a line of poetry may strike at the chord of an emotion, a good story reveals an essential fact about life itself.
Lucy, having confirmed the three possible identities, follows Mr. Tumnus deeper into the wood, to his home. There, they strike up a friendship as they share food and Mr. Tumnus educates Lucy about the forest. Friendship and food are continually linked through the course of the narrative. The encounter between Mr. Tumnus and Lucy is the first instance of shared revelry in Narnia, though it is important to note that it was, at least at first, a ruse. However, Lucy's belief that Mr.
Tumnus is a "good faun" reinforcing her tendency to believe in the inherent goodness of people fills Mr. Tumnus with a desire to prove himself. Tumnus, in an almost romantic display of chivalry, chooses to defy the orders of the White Witch, and seals his friendship with Lucy.
In this manner, Lucy becomes knit into the fate of Narnia. The question, however, lingers: will the White Witch discover Mr. Tumnus's betrayal and punish him? The gift of Lucy's handkerchief serves a token symbol of friendship, foreshadowing its later role in the narrative. Lucy also learns from Mr. Tumnus that the White Witch is the cause of the perpetual winter in Narnia. The fact that it is never allowed to become Christmas plays on a child's natural delight in the holiday, and reveals the constant suffering of the forest creatures, who are never given a cause to celebrate.
In Narnia, the normal cycle of the seasons has been halted. Additionally, the allusion to the prophecy that the White Witch's spell will be broken when the four thrones at Cair Paravel are filled foreshadows the arrival of the four children in Narnia, and creates anticipation for what is to come. Why or why not? This is asking for your opinion rather than mine. I think it was a good idea to rescue Mr. It shows the children, most of them, have empathy and are willing to risk their own lives for a friend in need.
Saving Mr. Tumnus echo's many of the Describe how Peter felt when Aslan showed him the castle at Cair Paravel where he could be a high king. Peter was overcome by the beauty that lay before him, but he also felt a bit confused, unworthy, and overwhelmed. Where do the children agree to meet Aslan? The children are to meet Aslan the next day at a place called the Stone Table. Page numbers differe depending on your copy but I would look in chapter 8.
The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe study guide contains a biography of C. Lewis, quiz questions, major themes, characters, and a full summary and analysis. The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe essays are academic essays for citation. These papers were written primarily by students and provide critical analysis of The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe by C. Remember me. Forgot your password?
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Beaver confirms that Tumnus was taken away by the Secret Police, who are under the control of the White Witch. He assumes that Tumnus has been turned to stone. The children are horrified and want to rescue Tumnus, but Mr. Beaver tells them that there is nothing they can do except go to Aslan The children beg to hear more about Aslan, and they feel the same sensation as when his name was first mentioned. Beaver tells them that Aslan is the King of Narnia, and that he is the rightful King, as opposed to the Witch who is masquerading as Queen.
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The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe is a fantasy novel for children by C. Lewis , published by Geoffrey Bles in It is the first published and best known of seven novels in The Chronicles of Narnia — Among all the author's books, it is also the most widely held in libraries. Like the other Chronicles , it was illustrated by Pauline Baynes , and her work has been retained in many later editions. Most of the novel is set in Narnia , a land of talking animals and mythical creatures that is ruled by the evil White Witch. In the frame story , four English children are relocated to a large, old country house following a wartime evacuation.
The Lion the Witch and the Wardrobe NOVEL STUDY Printable + SELF-GRADING Also included in: 3rd - 6th Grade Novel Study Bundle - Printable + PDF. Compatible with. Easel by TpT. “The Lion, the Witch, and the.
Why does the professor's house seem like a place where one could slip into a magical world? It is full of interesting rooms with unusual objects, like a harp and a suit of armor. It has an important history; visitors always want to come see it. What does Christmas mean to Christians? Christmas is a joyous holiday that celebrates the birth of Jesus.
Lucy greets the faun, and he asks her if she is a "Daughter of Eve", a "girl", or a "human". Confused, she says she is "Lucy", but confirms that she is human. The faun introduces himself as Mr. Tumnus , and explains that Lucy has stumbled into Narnia, the land that stretches between the lamp-post and the castle of Cair Paravel on the Eastern Sea.
Нужно немедленно вызвать службу безопасности. Я выключаю ТРАНСТЕКСТ! - Она потянулась к клавиатуре. - Не смей прикасаться! - Стратмор рванулся к терминалу и отдернул ее руку. Обескураженная, Сьюзан подалась. Она смотрела на коммандера и второй раз за этот день не могла его узнать. Вдруг она ощутила страшное одиночество. Стратмор увидел пятна крови на ее блузке и тотчас пожалел о своей вспышке.
Какого черта ему здесь надо? - спросил Стратмор, как только они с Сьюзан оказались за дверью Третьего узла. - Как всегда, валяет дурака, - сказала Сьюзан. Стратмор не скрывал недовольства. - Он ничего не спрашивал про ТРАНСТЕКСТ. - Нет.
ГЛАВА 46 Фил Чатрукьян швырнул трубку на рычаг. Линия Джаббы оказалась занята, а службу ожидания соединения Джабба отвергал как хитрый трюк корпорации Американ телефон энд телеграф, рассчитанный на то, чтобы увеличить прибыль: простая фраза Я говорю по другому телефону, я вам перезвоню приносила телефонным компаниям миллионы дополнительных долларов ежегодно. Отказ Джаббы использовать данную услугу был его личным ответом на требование АН Б о том, чтобы он всегда был доступен по мобильному телефону. Чатрукьян повернулся и посмотрел в пустой зал шифровалки. Шум генераторов внизу с каждой минутой становился все громче.
Стратмор попытался их удержать, но не сумел. За мгновение до того, как они сомкнулись, Сьюзан, потеряв равновесие, упала на пол за дверью. Коммандер, пытаясь приоткрыть дверь, прижал лицо вплотную к узенькой щелке.
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educational setting in mind, primarily for use by students in the middle grades (5th – 8th). This Study Guide to The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe was developed study guides for books by C.S. Lewis, Lewis' biographical information, the.Reply