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For questions about the fantasy series created by C.S. Lewis 'The Chronicles of Narnia' that follows the mythical realm of Narnia. The first three books (The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe; Prince Caspian; and The Voyage of the Dawn Treader) were later made into popular films. Also refers to the mythical land of Narnia within the series.

11
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I can think of a couple of possible answers to this one. Maybe the same place as Mrs Beaver got her sewing machine from? Or, put less snarkily: by the time he wrote The Lion, the Witch, and the War …
answered Sep 21 '16 by Rand al'Thor
45
votes
If you're going to do a job, might as well do it properly. Yes, killing Edmund would prevent all four from becoming kings and queens as prophesied. But the remaining three would still be able to be cr …
answered Mar 14 '17 by Rand al'Thor
22
votes
It seems as though non-talking animals have no souls or afterlife. From The Last Battle, Chapter 14, "Night Falls on Narnia" (emphasis mine): The creatures came rushing on, their eyes brighter an …
answered Apr 16 '18 by Rand al'Thor
12
votes
The comparison between Narnian time and time in our world isn't consistent, except in one respect: time flows in the same direction in both worlds. A year into the future in our world might be three y …
answered Feb 17 '16 by Rand al'Thor
45
votes
Each world (Narnia, Charn, our own world, and so on) has an associated "realm beyond", where people go when they die. Narnia's version is called Aslan's country, the version associated to our own worl …
answered Feb 16 '16 by Rand al'Thor
10
votes
Who's to say Father Christmas even exists in our world? Certainly (spoilers!) in the real world he doesn't, and Lewis's depiction of our world seems pretty realistic, except of course for the gateway …
answered Dec 7 '15 by Rand al'Thor
22
votes
3answers
My favourite edition of CS Lewis's Narnia series has covers featuring a variety of significant items from the books wrapped around by twining leaves and branches, as shown in the image below (from The …
asked Mar 25 '16 by Rand al'Thor
156
votes
7answers
In the Narnia series, the character of Aslan bears many similarities to Jesus Christ: worshipped as a god but only the son of a much greater god (the Emperor-over-the-Sea) sacrificed for the sake of …
asked Feb 8 '16 by Rand al'Thor
30
votes
Yes. I don't know what editions you have where each of the seven books includes a different map, but in the beautiful editions I first read as a child, the following map was printed inside the front …
answered Jan 17 '16 by Rand al'Thor
10
votes
1answer
In case people haven't heard of it, there's a brilliant theory which suggests that each of C S Lewis's seven Narnia books corresponds to one of the seven 'planets' of pre-Copernican astronomy (the Sun …
asked Jan 4 '15 by Rand al'Thor