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Narnia/Chr Of Narnia (Movie) (7 Bks In 1) (Adult) [Paperback]

By Lewis C S (Author)
Our Price $ 18.69  
Retail Value $ 21.99  
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Item Number 20081  
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Item Specifications...

Pages   768
Est. Packaging Dimensions:   Length: 8.9" Width: 6" Height: 2"
Weight:   2.19 lbs.
Binding  Softcover
Release Date   Nov 30, 2005
Publisher   Zondervan Publishing
ISBN  0060765453  
EAN  9780060765453  
UPC  025986765453  

Availability  0 units.

Item Description...
Synopsis: The Chronicles of Narnia adult paperback now has a movie still cover!

Description: Just in time for the movie, classic editions of The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe and The Chronicles of Narnia are available featuring never before seen images from one of the most anticipated films of the year! All editions contain movie still covers! Paperback editions of The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe include 8-page move still art inserts!

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1Books > Subjects > Children's Books > Ages 9-12 > General   [35427  similar products]
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Reviews - What do our customers think?
"Further Up And Further In"  Jan 17, 2008
Without a doubt, C.S. Lewis' wonderful children's fantasies, collectively known as "The Chronicles of Narnia," deserve the numerous accolades they have received over the years. When Disney and Walden Media produced the film version of "The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe," a number of new editions of the Chronicles were released in book form. The books were published individually and in omnibus editions such as this one. Some were collected in the order they were originally written whereas others were gathered in a more chronological order to enhance the reader's experience. This particular edition follows the latter scheme.

The first tale we encounter is "The Magician's Nephew." Newcomers will quickly recognize that there is no Lucy, Edmund, Peter or Susan in this particular story. This is essentially the "creation story" of Narnia seen through the eyes of young Digory and Polly. From there we are given "The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe," which introduces us formally to the four children so many of us already know so well. After that, "The Horse and His Boy" focuses on Shasta, Bree, Aravis and Hwin, among others. The four children are there also, but not the central characters of the tale. "Prince Caspian" is next, bringing Peter, Susan, Edmund and Lucy back to the forefront on a wonderful adventure that is now soon to be a major motion picture. After that, Edmund and Lucy, along with their cousin, Eustace Scrubb, join "The Voyage of the Dawn Treader," in which Caspian travels to the end of the world looking for the domain of Aslan. "The Silver Chair" introduces us to Prince Rilian, Puddleglum, and Glimfeather, as well as revives a once thought dead enemy. "The Last Battle" is exactly that, the end of a wonderful collection of tales. It lets us know what happens to just about everybody who ever makes an appearance in any of the tales, including the wonderful Reepicheep, a mouse who's giant heart more than made up for his small stature.

All of these stories are excellent to read to children as well as for adults to explore. The good characters will easily win you over and the wicked ones, especially the White Witch and Tash, will make you cringe at moments.

Some of the tales can be rather violent, with multiple deaths that are vividly described. There are also very obvious allusions to the Bible, especially the New Testament. These are most evident, in my opinion, in "The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe," "Prince Caspian" and "The Last Battle." These Christian overtones are excellent triggers for children to begin studying the Bible. If you are a Christian, I highly recommend using these tales in that manner. If you are not a Christian, do not let the Christian aspect of these stories deter you. They are wonderful regardless of this.

Overall, I highly recommend these stories. My personal favorite is "Prince Caspian," with "The Voyage of the Dawn Treader" a close second. Whether you read them in the order presented here or in the order they were originally published, check these tales out.
Some thoughts on Narnia's competing publication orders  May 10, 2007
For those older readers of Narnia, here are some of my own thoughts on which order to read the Chronicles. For those new to Narnia, you may be unaware that there are two orders of reading the series; one, chronologically by publication order, and the other by Narnia's chronologically progression. The first is is numbered as thus: THE LION, THE WITCH, & THE WARDOBE, PRINCE CASPIAN, VOYAGE OF THE DAWN TREADER, THE SILVER CHAIR, THE HORSE AND HIS BOY, THE MAGICIAN'S NEPHEW, and THE LAST BATTLE. With this omnibus edition of Narnia, one of fantasy's most popular series has, of course, been ordered as Narnia is now published, with MN as the opening book and LAST BATTLE as the ending book. With two publication orders of Narnia, many people question which to read. For several reasons, I recommend the first publication order to be read first, the internal chronology second..

If one reads the history of Narnia as strictly that, one is much more likely to lose the truths Lewis was trying to impart. When one reads The Lion, if they had not read Magician's Nephew, they will be unaware of where the Lamp-Post came. Lion is essential a story about Edmond coming into the salvation of God. It creates a real sense of wonder, a wonder that would be diluted with knowledge of its creation. It's a mystery, an account. You become less concerned with the book in context of the whole series, and more concerned with the book in context of the book. Some things you might miss or not pay much attention to because you have already taken into account in context of the story's chronology, and not examined what Lewis was trying to say through this. Also, you get to follow the characters throughout the books, which is lost in the new order. The four Pevensies are in Books I and II, then only the two younger are in III, along with a new character, a cousin named Eustace. Then they can no longer go on, and Eustace and Jill Pole is in Book IV. This is lost in the new order. Also, you can see Lewis's growth as a writer, getting more and more realistic in characterization as each book was written. Of course, when he was writing these he was already a phenomenal writer: but this provided room for more growth, and he developed his already great gift even more so.

Also, as Paul Ford points out in his excellent Companion to Narnia, the old order is reflective of Biblical history. God's people are in bondage to the Egyptians, and he frees them. But the wine and groan, and in the end many die in the wilderness. Then they go into Babylon, and hear all these creation stories. After this, they go and record their own history. Lewis, after trying to write a creation story, found he could not, and went on telling other stories of Narnia. Only after coming more and more into the spirit of the series, after a good deal of history had been written, could he go back and finish Magician. To quote the preface, Ford says the original order allows "the reader to experience something experience something truer than even Lewis intended: the primordial necessity of passing first thru redemption, then into a reinterpretation of one's own story, and finally allowing the future to take its providence course". And how true that is. How many times can one understand what God is doing in your life until you come to know him? When you come to the salvation and knowledge of Christ, after some time elapses you can go back and examine your life, and can see where God's hand was on you, guiding you to that place where you met Christ. And in so doing, you come to trust God in a deeper sense, and as he took care of your past, he will also take care of your future. Of course, this was not intentional on Lewis's part, but it shows when God gives someone a gift, that person can reach people in such a way as to be totally beyond the person, and directly pointing to God. This aspect truly points to Jesus Christ and the "great Emperor Beyond the See."

Of course, there is a balance. They are stories, and should be enjoyed as such. Through these stories, Lewis gives children and adults alike truth. However, if you overanalyze them, you are losing the spirit of the series. One must first enjoy them as stories, and not go dissecting them without reading them simply for stories. That is why the chronological order also has its merits. Ironically, however, it is better balanced to read it in original order for reasons cited above, also because you can take each story on its own, appreciating both the story and the symbolism. Without the interconnecting theme of history behind it, you are forced to look more at what the story is and what it is saying as to what the Chronicles is saying as a whole. That is one side. That is not balanced. Then, go back and read the stories in chronological order. That makes you appreciate the series as a whole.

In conclusion, each has its merits, and without each it they are not balanced. But for first time readers, read it in the original order. You will get more out of it. That is the most balanced way to read and appreciate the stories. Afterward, go back and read in chronological order. Then you will have a balanced and complete view of Lewis's fabulous and God-given Chronicles of Narnia.

*The Movie tie-in publication is a rather standard fare book as far as printing quality and durability of the book goes. The cover is pretty ugly and rather cheesy, but then I never liked movie covers on books anyway, especially when the books in question are so highly regarded by fans and critics.
Interestin story for kids and teens  Mar 13, 2007
My kids and I watched the movie and it was interesting to compare it with the book. We liked the bouth, but in the book are more details.
GOOD BOOK  Jan 6, 2007
A Wonderful Read  Apr 19, 2006
I first read The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe When I was a kid in school. I remember reading the book and loving it. Time passed and I forgot about the book, until the movie was released. Since watching the movie I have gotten The Chronicles of Narnia (the complete set). I've read the Magician's Nephew and loved it (sson to be starting the lion, the witch, and the wardrobe). This collection of books is great for anyone to read whether they be age 5 to 105. The writing is great and easy to understand. The character's are wonderful and there's certain to be one that soon becomes your favorite (or not so favorite). The great thing about these books is that there's something for everyone to enjoy, humor, suspence, mystery, action, adventre, love, hate etc. These books are truely a classic, bound to be enjoyed for generations to come.

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