John Ronald Reuel Tolkien was born in 3 January 1892 was an English writer, poet, philologist, and academic, who is best known as the author of the classic high fantasy works The Hobbit, The Lord of the Rings, and The Silmarillion. Together with The Hobbit and The Lord of the Rings, form a connected body of tales, poems, fictional histories, invented languages, and literary essays about a fantasy world called Arda and Middle-earth. Between 1951 and 1955, Tolkien applied the term legendarium to the larger part of these writings. While many other authors had published works of fantasy before Tolkien, the great success of The Hobbit and The Lord of the Rings led directly to a popular resurgence of the genre. This has caused Tolkien to be popularly identified as the ‘father’ of modern fantasy literature or, more precisely, of high fantasy.
“One Ring to rule them all, One Ring to find them, One Ring to bring them all and in the darkness bind them”. Lord of the rings, a famous fantasy classic read by many people was written by JRR Tolkien published on the 29th of July, 1954. This book took a hit as 150,000,000 people have read it and published in 38 languages. The audience for this book is rated 13 and over. This book has darted towards teenagers and young adults. But it depends on a person’s genre preferences. An article stated that Tolkien’s intention of this narrative was to teach society about Friendship, loyalty, honesty, selflessness, devotional love, obedience, humility in a fantasy theme. Having to said that this book made people inspired, creative thinkers and so on. JRR Tolkien has created a book that has shown a dimension of a mystical world. I believe that Tolkien has set a benchmark for all other fantasy novels.
The language Tolkien has used in lord of the rings is sophisticated to engage the audience to make the storyline more fascinating. I believe that this book should be read as the feeling when reading the book is so engaging as there are no words to describe it as everyone interprets the meanings of the book differently. The style of the book Tolkien has written is technical and fantastical to create a storyboard beyond levels. Reading this book I give it a 10 out of 10 due to its non-cliched writing. This book makes feel like you are there at that moment. I love how simple the component or object Tolkien used in the lord of the rings. He used a simple ring into this crazy, mythical factor. Looking at Harry Potter and Lord of the rings they both share an audience darted at thirteen and over, a supernatural theme, the same genre and even force of a group was created in both the stories. Finding a difference from harry potter to Lord of the rings was the settings. Lord of the rings was set in a different dimension and harry potter was placed an in a world like ours. This is one of the main factors that makes Lord of the rings special as the whole setting was made up. This book shows a lot of leadership as the wizard is guarding ring with so much temptation as he gauds it. He shows responsibility with som much of danger towards him. Characters in this book shows will, responsibility and good decision making. How each decision you make has an impact. Having to fight about a ring made the ring not useful to lords. If the lords for making the right decision the ring will still be inherited by the lords.
The major section of the book I feel was when the ring went missing as the ring was in power of the whole world has known one owned it. This caught my intention when I read this book it made me more intrigued to know what will happen to the ring. Whether this is the end of the power of the ring or it will be tranquil to a new owner. First, as many have already said, the richness of the world Tolkien created is just stunning. Much of the book is devoted to telling the history of the places Frodo and his companion’s journey through and the people they encounter. I loved the way the story of Frodo and the ring fits into a larger narrative about the Numenorians, the long struggle of the Maiar against Melkor (and his servant, Sauron), and the rise of men alongside the slow deterioration of the older beings in Middle Earth like elves and ents. Everything in Middle Earth has a story. Everything matters. Nothing feels as though it was just thrown in Frodo’s path errantly by Tolkien to further the plot.I don’t think
At instances all through analysing I determined myself just as drawn in through Tolkein’s descriptions of a location or of some particular race as I was through the true plot. Nowhere was this greater the case than throughout his descriptions of hobbits in the Fellowship of the Ring. Tolkien’s love of hobbits and hobbit lifestyle is very clear–they appear nearly to be his favourite race in Middle Earth. I felt totally immersed in Hobbiton for the Long-Expected Party and I should truely see in my mind’s eye the landscape of the Shire in autumn as Frodo, Sam, and Pippin began their trek away from Bag End. In general, I loved most the components of the story established on the Hobbits. Speaking of Merry and Pippin, their friendship was another highlight. The mental image I have of the two feasting in the wreck of Isengard, taunting Gimli with food and pipe weed is as clear as a picture. I also quite enjoyed the friendship between Gimli and Legolas. I love that the two journey together after the destruction of the ring through the caverns at Helm’s Deep and Fanghorn forest. And, obviously, Eowyn sticks out as a lovely, strong character. She is particularly enjoyable to me because I know that Tolkien wrote her–fierce and unyielding on the battlefield and in love–during a time when feminism wasn’t nearly as popular an idea as it is today. Her fight with the witch king of Angmar is the highlight of the Battle of Pelennor Fields.r s
In general, I found the books becoming much less fun to examine as they neared the climax of the plot. The scope of the plot gets wider, encompassing greater and extra characters, and individual detail often falls into obscurity. As a character, Aragorn is absolutely lost to me after the warfare of Helm’s Deep. Only the hobbits continue to be in clear focus as we get in-depth views of Merry’s hurried journey down to Minas Tirith and Pippin’s few days as section of the watch of Gondor.ince Tolkien has managed to think up a better fictional race or character.
I think, though, that rather than being a failing of the book this may be just what Tolkien intended. After all, this is a story about many things, but it’s mainly about hobbits. We start in the Shire and we don’t end until we’re back in the Shire and all the four hobbits stories are resolved. This is why, despite so many non-readers complaints, I appreciated that the films followed the story all the way to its end in the Gray Havens and back to Hobbiton with Sam.