- n. fiction A land in which a series of seven children’s books, The Chronicles of Narnia by C. S. Lewis are set.
“Only on THE CHRONICLES OF NARNIA: PRINCE CASPIAN on Blu-ray Disc can fans take a 360-degree look behind the scenes of the castle raid sequence and get unique access to the secrets of how this latest adventure to Narnia was pulled off.”
“The drama knows that deeper than any such nonsense, Narnia is founded on the rules of Story.”
“One might imagine that Gnostic Aslan as a weaker paraclete, one whose abandonment of Narnia is only the necessary relocation of a limited force of light called away to battle evil on another front, a Phildickian saviour-in-hiding who “must invade reality in order to redeem it”.”
“So I picked up A Field Guide to the Birds: Eastern Land and Water Birds more or less at random from the top of my stacks of Grandpa books, and oh, you guys, you guys, I may as well be in Narnia here.”
“It's possible that I read C.S. Lewis before, but Narnia is allegory, right?”
“In a sense, it was an arranged marriage: My parents read to me as a child, so I was immersed in Narnia, in Middle Earth, and the eerie world of Meg Murry long before I knew that there was such a thing as science fiction.”
“The problem with Narnia is this rather dishonest attempt to teach kiddies how The World Really Is by other means.”
“I thought even the appearances of Aslan in Narnia owed something to the ‘Piper at the Gates of Dawn’ chapter.”
“Point being, a good story will resonate with all sorts of propaganda, depending on the reader, whereas a true propaganda tale will make itself evident to all readers regardless (as in Narnia).”
“Whereas Narnia is more propgandistic, Middle-Earth, becasue it is such a great story, has been used as propaganda for Christianity, environmentalists, and against female empowerment and others.”
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