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|Additional Physical Format:||Online version:
Lewis, C.S. (Clive Staples), 1898-1963.
Lion, the witch and the wardrobe.
New York, Macmillan, 1950
|Material Type:||Fiction, Juvenile audience|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
C S Lewis; Pauline Baynes
|Notes:||Sequel: Prince Caspian, the return to Narnia.|
|Description:||154 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm.|
|Contents:||Lucy looks into a wardrobe --
What Lucy found there --
Edmund and the wardrobe --
Turkish delight --
Back on this side of the door --
Into the forest --
A day with the Beavers --
What happened after dinner --
In the Witch's house --
The spell begins to break --
Aslan is nearer --
Peter's first battle --
Deep magic from the dawn of time --
The triumph of the Witch --
Deeper magic from before the dawn of time --
What happened about the statues --
The hunting of the White Stag.
|Responsibility:||by C.S. Lewis ; illustrated by Pauline Baynes.|
Welcome to Narnia, a delightfully magical land where talking animals, fauns, dwarfs, centaurs, and friendly giants llive in peace and harmony. But, because this is a fairy tale, life in Narnia is not all goodness. When four English school children find their way into this mysterious other world, they are struck by a scene of dazzling snow -- cold, silent, and forbidding. for a wicked White Witch has cursed the land with eternal winter. With the arrival of the children, the little creatures come out of hiding -- it is rumored that the golden lion, Aslan, their wise and gracious ruler, is on his way to Narnia. The children's strange and unexpected adventures are climaxed in a glorious and fierce battle in which they aid the lion king in his triumph over the White Witch. - Jacket flap.
- Narnia (Imaginary place) -- Juvenile fiction.
- Good and evil -- Juvenile fiction.
- Lion -- Juvenile fiction.
- Witches -- Juvenile fiction.
- Fantasy fiction -- Juvenile fiction.
- Fantasy fiction.
- Good and evil.
- Narnia (Imaginary place)