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The Homecoming of Beorhtnoth. Pinner, Middlesex, UK: Anglo-Saxon Books, The lays of Beleriand. History of Middle-earth, 3. The lost road and other writings. Unwin Hyman, History of Middle-earth, 5.
The monsters and the critics and other essays. The peoples of Middle-earth.
History of Middle-earth, The return of the shadow. Unwin Hyman, History of Middle-earth, 6. The shaping of Middle-earth. History of Middle-earth, 4. The Silmarillion. The treason of Isengard. History of Middle-earth, 7. The war of the Jewels. The war of the Ring. History of Middle-earth, 8. Cartas do Papai Noel. Contos inacabados: O Silmarillion.
Conrad Livros, A middle english vocabulary. Oxford, UK: Claredon Press, A secret vice. The monsters and thecritics and other essays. George Allen and Unwin, OxfordUniversity Press, English and welsh.
Angles and Britons. Wales, UK: University of Wales Press, On fairy-stories. Essays presented toCharles Williams. Oxofrd University Press, On translating Beowulf. The monstersand the critics and other essays. Sir Orfeo. The Academic Office, Sir Gawain and the Green Knight. Oxford University Press, ANG, Susan.
The master of the Rings: Cambridge, UK: Wizard Books, The essential J. Tolkien sourcebook: Franklin Lakes, NJ: New Page Books, The Tolkien scrapbook. Philadelphia, PA: Running Press, The letters of J. Tolkien and his literaryresonances: Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, Minneapolis, MN: LernerPublications Company, Boxtree, DAY, David.
Mitchell Beazley, The Tolkien companion. Mandarin in association withMitchell Beazley, Tolkien and C. Mahwah, NJ: HiddenSpring, The Tolkien and Middle-Earth handbook. Tunbridge Wells, UK: Monarch, The Inklings handbook: Lewis, J. Tolkien, Charles Williams, OwenBarfield and their friends. Azure, A question of time: Kent, OH: TheKent State University Press, The biography of J.
A Tolkien compass. Chicago, IL: Open Court, The Tolkien quiz book. The Tolkien family album. Harper CollinsPublishers, The complete Tolkien companion. Pan, Tree by Tolkien. Covent Garden Press: INCA Books, Abacus, As cartas de J.
Arte e Letra, O dom da amizade: Tolkien e C. NovaFronteira, Imago, A glossary of the eldarin tongues. Orillia, ON: Allan, An extrapolation on The Silmarillion. Liverpool, UK: The TolkienSociety, . An introduction to elvish and other tongues and proper namesand writing systems of the third age of the western lands of Middle-earth as setforth in the published writings of professor John Ronald Reuel Tolkien Hayes,Middlesex, UK.: Brans Head Books, Tales before Tolkien: Walking with Bilbo: Carol Stream, IL: Tyndale, Walking with Frodo: Thirsty, Watching The Lord of the Rings: Tolkiensworld audiences.
Peter Lang, The Hobbit and philosophy: Wiley, The Lord of the Rings and philosophy: Career Press, Bored of the rings. A Tolkien treasury: Courage Books, Lord of the Rings Roleplaying game: The TwoTowers sourcebook. Decipher, Tolkiens sanctifying myth: Wilmington, DE: ISI Books, Tolkiens The Lord of the Rings. ChelseaHouse, A dictionary of quenya and of proto-eldarin, with an index.
Bradfield], . The christian world of The Hobbit. Abingdon, p.
Finding God in The Lord of the Rings. Wheaton, IL: Tyndale House, Perilous realms: Toronto, Canada: University of Toronto Press, A look behind The Lord of the Rings. Gollancz, Cold SpringHarbor, NY: Cold Spring Press, The University Press of Kentucky, Tolkien and the invention of myth: Lexington, KY: TheUniversity Press of Kentucky, University Press of Kentucky, Palgrave Macmillan, The magical worlds of the Lord of the Rings: Puffin, BerkleyBooks, COON, Suzanne.
The Middle-Earth quiz book. Houghton Mifflin, Tolkien andShakespeare: Jefferson, NC: Critical Explorations in Science Fiction and Fantasy, 2 CURY, Patrick. Defending Middle-Earth: Tolkien, myth and modernity.
A Tolkien bestiary. Mitchell Beazley, Characters from Tolkien. Bounty Books, Guide to Tolkiens world: San Diego, CA: Thunder BayPress, Tolkiens ring. Pavilion, Following Gandalf: Grand Rapids, MI: Brazos Pres, A hobbit journey: Ada, MI: Brazon, Ents, elves, and Eriador: University Press ofKentucky, Tolkien encyclopedia scholarship and criticalassessment. Routledge, Tolkien and The Lord of the Rings: Middle-earth minstrel: McFarland, Grand Rapis, MI: Eerdmans, Frodos quest: Quest Books; Theosophical Publishing House, Interrupted music: The Kent State University Press, Splintered light: Kent State University Press, The atlas of Middle-earth.
A guide to Middle-earth. Baltimore, MD: The Mirage Press, Tolkien and the great war: Junction Books, Treasures from the Misty Mountains: Tolkien - a complete guide to Lord of the Rings collectibles, toys and the newmovies.
Burlington, ON: Collectors Guide Pub.
The Ring of words: Tolkien and the Oxford English Dictionary. Charlotteville, NY: SamHar Press, Meditations on Middle-earth.
Martins, The J. Tolkien companion and guide: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, The song of Middle-earth: Tolkiens themes, symbols andmyths. Tree of tales: Tolkien, literature and theology.
Bailor University Press, Tolkiens peaceful war: Highland, MI: American Tolkien Society, Tolkiens world. Thames and Hudson, Tolkien and the Silmarils: Horton, HOWE, John. Tolkien posters: Tolkien and the critics: Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press, Cold Spring Harbor, NY: Cold SpringPress, Tolkiens Lord of the Rings.
Open Road, Shaw, The mgical world of J. Oceanside, CA: Sun ChaliceBooks, The magical world of the Inkling: Cheltenham, UK: Skylight Press, Master of Middle-earth: Pimlico, LEE, Alan. The Lord of the Rings Sketchbook. LEE, Stuart D. The keys of Middle-Earth: PalgraveMacmillan, The uncharted realms of Tolkien: Oswestry, Shropshire, UK: Medea, England and always: Grand Rapids,MI: William B.
The world of the Rings: The Lord of the Rings Roleplaying Game. Franklin Watts, Great Life Stories: Writers and Poets. There and Back Again: Cadogan Guides, On the shoulders of hobbits: Moody, Understanding Middle-earth: Poughkeepsie, NY: Vivisphere Publishing, Lightning from a clear sky: Tolkien, the trilogy and TheSilmarillion.
San Bernadino, CA: The Borgo Press, Wallflower Press, From hobbits to Hollywood: Editions Rodopi B. Myth, symbol and religion in The Lord of the Rings. T-K Graphics, The Trees, the jewels and the rings: Middlesex, England: The Tolkien Society, The languages of Tolkiens Middle-earth. HoughtonMifflin, The mythology of Middle-earth.
Thames and Hudson, Exploring J. HoughtonMifflin Harcourt, The individuated hobbit: Jung, Tolkien and the archetypes ofMiddle-earth. OWEN, James. Here be the dragons.
The Indigo King. The search for the Red Dragon. The shadow dragons. Bilbos Journey: Discovering the Hidden Meaning in The Hobbit. Charlotte, NC: Saint Benedict, One ring to bind them all: The courageous diminutive hero who flees his rustic home with his friends, pursued by the servants of the Dark Lord; the enigmatic man who helps them and who is revealed to be the heir to the long-deserted throne of a great kingdom; the battle between the wizard and an evil spirit of the underworld which ends in the wizard's death Gandalf is later resurrected, more powerful than before - except, of course, in regard to the spells at his disposal ; even the sub-plot of the traitorous Saruman and his downfall: all of these and many, many more are incidents in The Lord of the Rings which will provoke a feeling of deja vu in readers of The Blade of Bannara.
There's nothing wrong with this, of course, if one is a writer of the caliber of Jerry Crookes: unfortunately, Tolkien is not. It is not only the conventions of the series novel, or of the role-playing game tie-in, which Tolkien ignores: he writes in total ignorance of the kind of thing which readers throughout the world have come to expect from fantasy novels.
There are no voluptuous sword-maidens, for example. The only two female characters of any note are an Elvish queen who struggles valiantly against her desire for the magic ring; and a gloomy mortal princess who falls chastely in love with the King-to-be mortal hero, and then disappointingly weds someone else.
Though this latter character does get to trade blows with an evil Wraith in the service of the Dark Lord, she does so in drag, disguised as a male knight of Rohan: so there's no real scope for descriptions of her nubile limbs and heaving bosom during the battle. Adult fantasy fans will be profoundly disappointed. Tolkien also violates the cardinal rule of role-playing games by dividing his adventure party, ultimately into three groups: there's one that sets about the main quest, and two which go off to sort out various complicated sets of business in the kingdoms of Gondor and Rohan.
Even so, it's mostly talk, and not much sword-play: only three massed battles, and a couple of skirmishes between the adventure party and various foes. The shortage of magic has been noted already: how anyone could hope to win a battle or skirmish without magic is not explained.
Instead of real excitement therefore we have a lot of minor characters, and a whole lot of talk about the events of a long-distant past; and lots of dull descriptions of landscapes and characters' thoughts and feelings. To make matters worse, Tolkien pads out the considerable length of the book with extensive appendices. These are not even appendices of the kind you could use to develop a good game scenario, such as weapons statistics or encounter charts.
Tolkien supplies us with dull chronologies, and details of the 'languages' spoken by the different races of Middle-earth. The average Realms of Middle-earth ready-to-play scenario runs to about one-tenth the length of Tolkien's appendices, and has far more useful information.
Finally, there's little or no whacky humour, Jerry Cratchitt-style. In fact, the novel is far too grim for anyone's taste, and it ends on a depressingly down-beat note.
The forces of evil having been vanquished for the time being, readers have come to expect their heroes to return to their homes to await the next call to defend the world from the shadow of darkness in the next book in the series. Instead of this venerable convention, we have the hobbits returning to their native land of the Shire, only to find that evil has sprouted there in their absence.
Absurdly enough, this evil resembles some of the evils of our world a nascent secret police, a remote and autocratic bureaucracy, centralised and collectivised control of the economy, a concentration camp system in its infancy - as if anyone wanted serious 'social commentary' in a fantasy novel!
And even though they defeat this manifestation of evil in a far-too-sombre penultimate chapter, Frodo is too enervated by his struggle to be able to settle down and await the next call to save the world.
He and Gandalf and the Elves, whose powers are rather pointlessly 'waning' depart for some kind of Avalon across the seas where they can find healing and rest from their labours. The only consolation in any of this might be that we can expect no more dreary sequels, but judging by the end-papers of the book , Tolkien has already got together a whole volume of 'background mythology' - expanding on those interminable appendices, no doubt - which he's called The Silmarillion.
Judging by that title alone, I suspect a carbon copy of David Meddings' The Melgariad is coming our way. A final note: the book is too long. There's so much good fantasy out there that no-one's really going to want to wade through a thousand-odd pages of this kind of second-rate derivative stuff.
It's hard to know who GameQuest Inc. Fans of the Realms of Middle-earth game will find The Lord of the Rings too inconsistent with the role-playing system they know and love, while those who don't know the game won't be inspired to download the rule-books. GameQuest Inc. Craig Clark A couple of notes from your faithful webmaster: This is the original article.
I have left it intact except for removing exclamation marks from places they shouldn't be probably an error in the OCR process.