Christianity and The Chronicles of Narnia C. Lewis, a well-known author and apologist, is best known by people of all ages for his seven volume series entitled The Chronicles of Narnia. As Lewis wrote about the land of Narnia, an imaginary world visited by children of this world, he had two obvious purposes: to entertain the readers and to suggest analogies of the Christian faith. Although some feel that his stories are violent, Lewis is successful at. Like most movies based on novels, there are some major differences between the written and the theatrical versions of The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe. There are also many similarities, or else it wouldn't be The Chronicles of Narnia.
Thomas C. The Scarlett Letter is a great example of his ideas. Instead, stories can contain distant connections or one obvious reference that can tie the two works. She was a child, and could not have possibly known about the evil in the world.
Each of these characters—from the Pevensie children who take audiences along as they discover the mysterious world of Narnia, to the many incredible creatures they meet throughout their adventure—have distinctive traits and do their part in bringing C. The story traces how each of the children who, when compared, seem to greatly contrast each other end up developing during the course of their journey. One great transformation happens to the oldest child: Peter. From the beginning he seems to be filled with many qualities that one would find in a good leader, yet his leadership ability is still able to grow even greater as the story progresses McCarthy. This growth can be seen when he shows good judgment by deciding to stay in Narnia to try and rescue his brother Edmund.
Please join StudyMode to read the full document. Lewis and follows the book faithfully. Chronicles of Narnia is a good movie because of a great character story line, because of the allegories used and because of the good lessons for children to learn. The movie is a retelling of the biblical story for a young audience.