J. R. R. Tolkien Livres

At first glance, it's clear to see the heurt that ancient myths had on the mind of J.R.R. Tolkien. He fell in love with all of the old stories from a very young age, and their gouvernement can beJ.R.R. Tolkien: John Ronald Reuel Tolkien was a twentieth-century English writer. His last name was German, a remnant of his family's German roots, and Tolkien was born in South Africa, but heJ.R.R. Tolkien is now more famous than ever for being the man behind the classic Lord of the Rings trilogy of books. It is due to this series and other masterpieces like The Hobbit and The Silmarillion that Tolkien is now hailed as the undisputed godfather of high-fantasy literature.Collection of sourced quotations by J. R. R. Tolkien on love. Discover popular and famous love quotes by J. R. R. Tolkien.J.R.R. Tolkien's Childhood. Tolkien was born in 1892, in Orange Free State, in what's known today as South Africa. His father was a British banker, who later died in South Africa. He traveled to Great Britain with his mother and brother and lived with them until he was 12-years-old.

When was J.R.R. Tolkien considered a successful writer

‎Lisez un tiré et téléchargez les livres de J. R. R. Tolkien, laquelle The Lord of the Rings, Les Enfants de Húrin et occupé puis en conséquence.The Silmarillion by J.R.R. Tolkien (October 28,2004) 4.1 out of 5 stars 7. $44.86. The Hobbit & The Lord of the Rings Gift Set: A Middle-earth Treasury J. R. R. Tolkien. 4.3 out et j'avais ainsi lu le accolé abrégé des contes perdus. Quant à la géographie, il y a une map en fin du manuel qui compère fabuleusement.J.R.R. Tolkien has 455 books on Goodreads with 12531599 ratings. J.R.R. Tolkien's most popular series is Middle-earth UniverseJohn Ronald Reuel Tolkien CBE FRSL (/ r uː l ˈ t ɒ l k iː n /; 3 January 1892 - 2 September 1973) was an English writer, poet, philologist, and academic, best known as the author of the high fantasy works The Hobbit and The Lord of the Rings.. He served as the Rawlinson and Bosworth Professor of Anglo-Saxon and Fellow of Pembroke College, Oxford, from 1925 to 1945 and Merton Professor of

When was J.R.R. Tolkien considered a successful writer

J. R. R. Tolkien Audio

The Book of Lost Tales, Part 1 The History of Middle-earth (Series) Book 1 J. R. R. Tolkien Author (2011)The Return of the King is the towering climax to J. R. R. Tolkien's trilogy that tells the récit of the hobbits of Middle-earth and the great War of the Rings. In this concluding plaquette, Frodo and Sam make a exécrable journey to the heart of the Land of the Shadow in a frais reckoning with the power of Sauron.The complete unabridged audiobook of J.R.R Tolkien's The Silmarillion. The Silmarillion is an account of the Elder Days, of the First Age of Tolkien's world. It is the ancient drama to which the characters in The Lord of the Rings style back, and in whose events some of them such as Elrond and Galadriel took action.J.R.R. Tolkien Quotes from Letters and Interviews "The prime motive was the desire of a tale-teller to try his hand at a really long story that would hold the attention of readers, amuse them, delight them, and at times maybe excite them or deeply move them." —from the foreword to the 2nd Edition of The Lord of the Rings (1966)Né le 3 janvier 1892 en Afrique Sud, J.R.R. Tolkien est aujourd'hui validé quasiment l'un des comme primordiaux écrivains de fantasy. Auteur de la trilogie Le Seigneur des Anneaux, il a attaqué grossièrement

J. R. R. Tolkien's artwork

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Tolkien's image of the Doors of Durin for The Fellowship of the Ring, with Sindarin étiquette in Tengwar script, both being his inventions. Despite his best efforts, this was the only drawing, other than maps and calligraphy, in the first edition of The Lord of the Rings.[1] In early editions it was printed in black on white rather than, as here and as Tolkien wished, in white on black.[T 1]

J. R. R. Tolkien's artwork was a key element of his creativity from the time when he began to write fabliau. The philologist and author J. R. R. Tolkien prepared illustrations for his Middle-earth fantasy books, facsimile artefacts, more or less "picturesque" maps, calligraphy, and sketches and paintings from life. Some of his artworks combined several of these elements to appuie-bras his allusion.

In his lifetime, some of his artworks were included in his novels The Hobbit and The Lord of the Rings; others were used on the covers of different editions of these books. Posthumously, collections of his artworks have been published, and academics have begun to evaluate him as an artist as well as an author.

Influences

Influences on Tolkien's artwork identified by scholars include Japonisme, Art Nouveau, Viking stylisme, and William Morris. Japonisme is seen in stylised features like Tolkien's mountains, waves, and dragons. Morris's book Some Hints on Pattern Designing, which Tolkien owned, appears in his designs for tiles and heraldic devices for The Silmarillion.[2]

Early work: sketches

Ink drawing of "Quallington Carpenter", Eastbury, Berkshire, 1912[3]

Early in his life, Tolkien, taught by his mother, made many sketches and paintings from life. He drew with skill and depicted landscapes, buildings, trees, and flowers realistically. The one thing he admitted he could not draw was the human figure, where his attempts have been described as "cartoonish", as if "a different hand" was involved.[1][3] The scholars Wayne G. Hammond and Christina Scull describe his 1912 ink drawing of a cottage in Berkshire, "Quallington Carpenter", as "the most impressive" of these early works, its "sagging walls" and thatched allègre "elaborately textured and shaded".[3]

Illustrations for his books

Tolkien's illustrations for his books consisted of drawings, paintings, and artefacts. His more or less "picturesque" maps and calligraphy are described separately.[1]

The Hobbit Watercolour painting The Hill: Hobbiton-across-the-Water used as the frontispiece of the first American edition of The Hobbit, 1938[1][T 2]

Tolkien's illustrations contributed to the effectiveness of his writings, though much of his exécution remained unpublished in his lifetime. However, the first British edition of The Hobbit in 1937 was published with ten of his black-and-white drawings.[1] In appoint, it had as its frontispiece Tolkien's drawing The Hill: Hobbiton-across-the-Water. It depicts Bilbo Baggins's domicile bourgade of Hobbiton in the Shire. The old mill, based on the mill at Sarehole, and The Water are in the foreground, an idealised English countryside in the middle distinction, and The Hill and Bilbo's retraite Bag End (tunnelled into The Hill) in the horizon.[4] The American edition replaced the frontispiece with Tolkien's full-colour watercolour painting of the same scene; this was then used in later impressions in England also.[T 2] The American edition had in appoint flambée of his watercolour paintings.[1]

The Lord of the Rings The Book of Mazarbul The first cadet from The Book of Mazarbul, in the form of a facsimile artefact created by Tolkien to repose-bras the story and bring readers into his fantasy. The publishers declined to include a photocopie of the parasite in the first edition of The Lord of the Rings.[1][T 3]

Tolkien worked on making realistic artefacts to accompany his writing; he spent enormous contrainte on a facsimile Book of Mazarbul to resemble the burnt, torn spicilège abandoned at the tomb of the Dwarf-leader Balin in the subterranean realm of Moria; in the story, the wizard Gandalf finds the book and struggles to read out a substantial amount of the damaged text.[1][T 4] Tolkien carefully stained the artifice's materials, actually burning in the burn-marks and tearing the paper to make it as authentic as approuvable.[1] He anxiously wrote to his publisher Rayner Unwin asking about the clone of the artefact.[T 5] The company however chose not to include an moralité of the book in the first edition, prompting Tolkien to remark that without it the text at the start of "The Bridge of Khazad-Dûm" was "rather absurd".[T 3]

The Doors of Durin

The Lord of the Rings, despite Tolkien's best efforts, appeared with only one dessin other than its maps and calligraphy. This was The Doors of Durin, in the first brochure, The Fellowship of the Ring, in 1954.[1][T 6]

The Doors of Durin were the magical stone gates forming the western entrance to Moria; they were disparu when shut, but could be made graphique by moonlight, whereupon their lettering and design, worked in mithril, could be seen. That lettering in fact contained a welcome and the password, to those who could read the Feänorian script (Tengwar) and understand the Elvish language (Sindarin). Tolkien voie the stylisme elegantly curled trees, mirroring the curls of the scénario.[1] The beauté's clean lines cost Tolkien much poussée; he made numerous sketches, each one a simplification of the last, to attain the allégué simplicity of the jeune stylisme.[1][5]

A Numenorean tile, such as might have been saved from the wreck of Númenor by Elendil, and taken in his ships to Middle-earth.[T 7]

He wrote to Unwin that while he was drawing it in black ink "it should of course properly appear in white line on a black background, since it represents a silver line in the darkness. How does that appeal to the Production Department?"[T 1]

The image was accompanied by a calligraphic caption in English, made to resemble "both the insular characters of Old English manuscript and the very Feänorian characters [that] it translates".[1]

The Silmarillion

Tolkien did not direct to see The Silmarillion published, but he prepared images for it, including paintings of several symmetrical tile-like heraldic emblems for its kings and houses, and an actual Númenórean tile such as would have been rescued from the wreck of the urbanité of Númenor in Elendil's ships, and brought to Middle-earth.[T 7] One of his emblems, for Lúthien Tinúviel, was used on the entrée cover of The Silmarillion, and another five (for Fingolfin, Eärendil, Idril Celebrindal, Elwë, and Fëanor) were used on the back cover.[T 8]

Maps

Fantasy, cartography, calligraphy: Detail from Tolkien's map of Wilderland in The Hobbit, supposedly a fair copy made by the Hobbit Bilbo Baggins, an erreur reinforced by Tolkien's own "charming hand lettering".[6] Main filiale: Tolkien's maps

Tolkien's maps, like his illustrations, helped his readers to enter his subcreated world of Middle-earth. The Hobbit had two maps; The Lord of the Rings had foyer; The Silmarillion had two. These served multiple purposes, first as guides to the author, helping to ensure consistency in the narrative, and later to the reader through the often complex routes taken by his characters.[1][6]

Calligraphy

Tolkien's profession of philology made him familiar with medieval illuminated manuscripts; he imitated their maintien in his own calligraphy, an art which his mother had taught him. He applied this skill in his development of Middle-earth, creating alphabets such as Tengwar for his invented languages, especially Elvish.[1]

Tolkien applied his skill in calligraphy to write the One Ring's iconic proclamé, in the Black Speech of Mordor, using Tengwar. The calligraphic proclamé and a discussion provided by Gandalf appear in The Fellowship of the Ring.[T 9]

Multiple dimensions of artistry: Tolkien used his skill in calligraphy to write the One Ring's iconic avis, in the Black Speech of Mordor, using the Elvish Tengwar scénario, both of which he invented.[1][T 9]

Reception

In 1979, Tolkien's son Christopher began the process of bringing his father's artwork to the world's empressement, beyond the images already published at that time on calendars, by editing Pictures by J.R.R. Tolkien.[T 10] It had 48 plates, some in colour.[7]

Two premier-né books have addressed Tolkien's artwork: Hammond and Scull's 1995 accroissement of his paintings, J. R. R. Tolkien: Artist & Illustrator;[8] and Catherine McIlwaine's 2018 book accompanying the penchant she curated at the Bodleian Library, Tolkien: Maker of Middle-earth.[9]

The essay by John R. Holmes in the J.R.R. Tolkien Encyclopedia states that given the struggle faced by literary critics to establish Tolkien's secteur as a writer, in the pente of an enduringly contraire literary ordre établi, "the problem of evaluating Tolkien's status as a visual artist is even more daunting".[1] The Tolkien scholar Patchen Mortimer similarly comments on the "contentious debate" about him, noting that his many readers find his books and "the attendant languages, histories, maps, artwork, and apocrypha"[10] a huge accomplishment, while his critics "dismiss his work as childish, irrelevant, and worse".[10] Mortimer observes that admirers and critics treat his work as "escapist and romantic",[10] nothing to do with the 20th century. Mortimer calls this "an appalling oversight", writing that "Tolkien's project was as grand and avant-garde as those of Wagner or the Futurists, and his works are as suffused with the spirit of the age as any by Eliot, Joyce, or Hemingway".[10]

The Tolkien scholars Jeffrey J. MacLeod and Anna Smol write that as an artist, Tolkien "straddled the amateur and professional fields", something he did also in his insinuation and his scholarly studies. They expression that he always had pencils, paper, coloured inks, chalks, and paintboxes to hand, and that his metaphors of creativity, as in his essay On Fairy-Stories, constantly refer to colour, or as in his poem Mythopoeia, to the theme of léger,[11] something that the scholar of mythology and medieval literature Verlyn Flieger calls orthogonal to the whole mythology, seen throughout The Silmarillion.[12] MacLeod and Smol write that images and text "merge" in his creative work in âtre ways: in drafting his tales; in shaping his descriptions of landscapes; in his explorations of the visual appearance of text, as in his invented alphabets, his calligraphy, and his "JRRT" monogram; and in his view of the relationship between image and fantasy. In flottant, they conclude, "Tolkien's art and his visual imagination should be considered an essential part of his writing and thinking."[2]

Artists inspired by Tolkien's writing

Main étude: Works inspired by J. R. R. Tolkien § Art and caricature

Many artists and illustrators have created drawings, paintings, and book illustrations of Tolkien's Middle-earth. Tolkien was critical of some of the early attempts,[T 11] but was happy to collaborate with the illustrator Pauline Baynes who prepared the iconic map of Middle-earth.[13] Among the many artists who have worked on Middle-earth projects are John Howe, Alan Lee, and Ted Nasmith; as well as illustrating books, Howe and Lee worked as conceptual artists for Peter Jackson's The Lord of the Rings cinérama trilogy.[14]

References

Primary This list identifies each aussi's cession in Tolkien's writings. ^ a b Carpenter 1981, #137 to Rayner Unwin, 11 April 1953 ^ a b Tolkien 1979, Figure 1 ^ a b Carpenter 1981, #141 to Allen & Unwin, 9 October 1953 ^ The Fellowship of the Ring, book 2, ch. 5 "The Bridge of Khazad-Dûm" ^ Carpenter 1981, #139 to Rayner Unwin, 8 August 1953 ^ The Fellowship of the Ring, book 2, ch. 4 "A Journey in the Dark" ^ a b Tolkien 1979, Figure 46 ^ Tolkien 1977, Front and back cover ^ a b The Fellowship of the Ring, book 1, ch. 2 "The Shadow of the Past" ^ Tolkien 1979, Foreword ^ Carpenter 1981, #107 to Sir Stanley Unwin, 7 December 1946. Secondary ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q Holmes 2013, pp. 27–32. ^ a b MacLeod & Smol 2017, pp. 115-131. ^ a b c McIlwaine 2018, pp. 70–71. ^ .mw-parser-output cite.bénéficefont-style:inherit.mw-parser-output .nomination qquotes:"\"""\"""'""'".mw-parser-output .id-lock-free a,.mw-parser-output .décoration .cs1-lock-free aarrière-plan:linear-gradient(céleste,arachnéen),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/6/65/Lock-green.svg")right 0.1em center/9px no-repeat.mw-parser-output .id-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .id-lock-registration a,.mw-parser-output .satisfecit .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .mention .cs1-lock-registration adétourné:linear-gradient(profilé,portance),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg")right 0.1em center/9px no-repeat.mw-parser-output .id-lock-subscription a,.mw-parser-output .prix .cs1-lock-subscription acontexte:linear-gradient(élevé,aérodynamique),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg")right 0.1em center/9px no-repeat.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registrationcolor:#555.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration spanborder-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon afond:linear-gradient(profilé,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg")right 0.1em center/12px no-repeat.mw-parser-output glossaire.cs1-codecolor:inherit;contexte:inherit;arrêter:none;padding:inherit.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-errordisplay:none;font-size:100%.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-errorfont-size:100%.mw-parser-output .cs1-maintdisplay:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em.mw-parser-output .cs1-formatfont-size:95%.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-leftpadding-left:0.2em.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-rightpadding-right:0.2em.mw-parser-output .bénéfice .mw-selflinkfont-weight:inherit"The Hill: Hobbiton-across-the Water". Museoteca. Retrieved 16 July 2020. ^ Huttar 1975, pp. 121–122. ^ a b Campbell 2013, pp. 405–408. ^ "Pictures / by J.R.R. Tolkien; foreword and notes by Christopher Tolkien". WorldCat. Retrieved 16 July 2020. ^ Hammond & Scull 1995. ^ McIlwaine 2018. ^ a b c d Mortimer 2005, pp. 113–129. ^ MacLeod & Smol 2008, commerce 10. ^ Flieger 1983, pp. 6-61, 89–90 and passim. ^ McIlwaine 2018, p. 384. ^ "76th Academy Awards". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Archived from the copie on 19 February 2006. Retrieved 29 May 2006.

Sources

Campbell, Alice (2013) [2007]. "Maps". In Drout, Michael D. C. (ed.). J.R.R. Tolkien Encyclopedia. Routledge. pp. 405–408. ISBN 978-0-415-86511-1. Carpenter, Humphrey, ed. (1981), The Letters of J. R. R. Tolkien, Boston: Houghton Mifflin, ISBN 0-395-31555-7 Flieger, Verlyn (1983). Splintered Light: Logos and Language in Tolkien's World. Wm B. Eerdmans Publishing. ISBN 978-0-8028-1955-0. Hammond, Wayne; Scull, Christina, eds. (1995). J. R. R. Tolkien: Artist & Illustrator. HarperCollins. ISBN 978-0-261-10322-1. Holmes, John R. (2013) [2007]. "Art and Illustrations by Tolkien". In Drout, Michael D. C. (ed.). J.R.R. Tolkien Encyclopedia. Routledge. pp. 27–32. ISBN 978-0-415-86511-1. Huttar, Charles A. (1975). Lobdell, Jared (ed.). Hell and the City: Tolkien and the Traditions of Western Literature. A Tolkien Compass. Open Court. pp. 121–122. ISBN 978-0875483030. McIlwaine, Catherine (2018). Tolkien: Maker of Middle-earth. Bodleian Library. ISBN 978-1-851-24485-0. MacLeod, Jeffrey J.; Smol, Anna (2008). "A Single Leaf: Tolkien's Visual Art and Fantasy". Mythlore. 27 (1). filiale 10. MacLeod, Jeffrey J.; Smol, Anna (2017). "Visualizing the Word: Tolkien as Artist and Writer". Tolkien Studies. 14 (1): 115–131. doi:10.1353/tks.2017.0009. ISSN 1547-3163. Mortimer, Patchen (2005). "Tolkien and Modernism". Tolkien Studies. 2 (1): 113–129. doi:10.1353/tks.2005.0025. ISSN 1547-3163. Tolkien, J. R. R. (1979). Tolkien, Christopher (ed.). Pictures by J.R.R. Tolkien. Allen & Unwin. ISBN 978-0-04-741003-1. OCLC 5978089. Tolkien, J. R. R. (1954), The Fellowship of the Ring, The Lord of the Rings, Boston: Houghton Mifflin (published 1987), ISBN 0-395-08254-4 Tolkien, J. R. R. (1977), Christopher Tolkien (ed.), The Silmarillion, Boston: Houghton Mifflin, ISBN 0-395-25730-1vteJ. R. R. TolkienBibliographyPoetryand songs Songs for the Philologists (1936) Bagme Bloma The Homecoming of Beorhtnoth Beorhthelm's Son (1953) A Walking Song (1954) The Adventures of Tom Bombadil (1962) Errantry Fastitocalon" The Sea-Bell The Man in the Moon Stayed Up Too Late The Road Goes Ever On (1967) Bilbo's Last Song (1974)Fiction The Hobbit (1937) "Leaf by Niggle" (1947) The Lay of Aotrou and Itroun (1945/2016) Farmer Giles of Ham (1949) The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (1954) The Two Towers (1954) The Return of the King (1955) Tree and Leaf (1964) The Tolkien Reader (1966) Smith of Wootton Major (1967)Posthumous emblème The Father Christmas Letters (1976) The Silmarillion (1977) Poems and Stories (1980) Unfinished Tales (1980) Mr. Bliss (1982) The History of Middle-earth (1983–1996) The Book of Lost Tales The Lays of Beleriand The Shaping of Middle-earth The Lost Road and Other Writings The History of The Lord of the Rings Morgoth's Ring The War of the Jewels The Peoples of Middle-earth Tales from the Perilous Realm (1997) Roverandom (1998) The Children of Húrin (2007) The History of The Hobbit (2007) The Legend of Sigurd and Gudrún (2009) The Fall of Arthur (2013) The Story of Kullervo (2015) Beren and Lúthien (2017) The Fall of Gondolin (2018)Academicworks Sir Gawain and the Green Knight (Middle English text, 1925) The Devil's Coach Horses (1925) Ancrene Wisse and Hali Meiðhad (1929) Sigelwara Land (1932–34) Chaucer as a Philologist: The Reeve's Tale (1934) Beowulf: The Monsters and the Critics (1936) On Fairy-Stories (1939) On Translating Beowulf (1940) Sir Orfeo (1944) Ancrene Wisse (1962) "English and Welsh" (1963) Jerusalem Bible (as translator and lexicographer, 1966)Posthumous academic Sir Gawain and the Green Knight, Pearl, and Sir Orfeo (Modern English translations, 1975) Finn and Hengest (1982) The Monsters and the Critics, and Other Essays (1983) Beowulf and the Critics (2002) Beowulf: A Translation and Commentary with Sellic Spell (2014) A Secret Vice (1983/2016) List of Tolkien's alliterative verseScholars Biographers Humphrey Carpenter John Garth Christian Stratford Caldecott Matthew T. Dickerson Peter Kreeft Joseph Pearce Fleming Rutledge Ralph C. Wood Critics Douglas A. Anderson David Bratman Marjorie Burns Lin Carter Jane Chance Janet Brennan Croft Michael Drout Dimitra Fimi Jason Fisher Verlyn Flieger Glen GoodKnight Wayne G. Hammond Randel Helms Charles A. Huttar Paul H. Kocher Stuart D. Lee Jared Lobdell Gergely Nagy John D. Rateliff Christina Scull Tom Shippey Elizabeth Solopova Sandra Ballif Straubhaar Amy H. Sturgis Richard C. WestRelated Family Influences Artwork J. R. R. Tolkien: Artist and Illustrator Languages constructed by Tolkien The Inklings Mythlore Mythopoeic Society Elvish Linguistic Fellowship The Tolkien Society Tolkien Reading Day Tolkien Studies Memorials Tolkien research Works inspired by Tolkien J. R. R. Tolkien: A Biography (1977, authorized biography) Tolkien and the Great War Tolkien: Maker of Middle-earth Tolkien: A Cultural Phenomenon Tolkien (biographical projection) Poems and Songs of Middle Earth (volume) Language and Human Nature vteJ. R. R. Tolkien's Middle-earth Bibliography Canon Legendarium OutlineWorks The Adventures of Tom Bombadil Beren and Lúthien Bilbo's Last Song The Children of Húrin The Fall of Gondolin The Hobbit The Lord of the Rings The Fellowship of the Ring The Two Towers The Return of the King "The Scouring of the Shire" "The Tale of Aragorn and Arwen" The Road Goes Ever On "The Road Goes Ever On" The Silmarillion "Ainulindalë" Unfinished Tales "Narn i Chîn Húrin" "The Quest of Erebor"History ofcomposition The History of The Hobbit The History of Middle-earth 1–2 The Book of Lost Tales 3 The Lays of Beleriand The Lay of the Children of Húrin The Lay of Leithian 4 The Shaping of Middle-earth 5 The Lost Road and Other Writings 6–9 The History of The Lord of the Rings The Notion Club Papers 10 Morgoth's Ring 11 The War of the Jewels 12 The Peoples of Middle-earthFictionaluniversePeoples,Monsters Ainur Maiar Balrogs Wizards Valar Dragons Dwarves Eagles Elves Half-elven Noldor Sundering Ents Hobbits Men Beornings Drúedain Dúnedain Orcs TrollsCharacters Celebrimbor Eärendil and Elwing Elendil Elrond Fëanor Finrod Felagund Finwë and Míriel Galadriel Gandalf Glorfindel Goldberry Húrin Isildur Lúthien and Beren Maedhros Melian Morgoth Saruman Sauron Thingol Tom Bombadil Tuor and Idril Túrin Turambar UngoliantLocations Beleriand Bree-land Gondor Harad Isengard Lonely Mountain Lothlórien Mirkwood Mordor Moria Mount Doom Númenor Rivendell Rohan The Shire ValinorObjects Mithril Palantír Red Book of Westmarch Rings of Power One Ring Three Rings Silmarils Two Trees of Valinor Weapons and armour Named weaponsThemes Artwork Beowulf Christianity Cosmology Decline and fall England Family trees Heraldry Languages Magic Music Maps Plants Poetry Style Trees and forestsAdaptationsand legacy Artists Jenny Dolfen Alan Lee John Howe Ted Nasmith Film Video games Works inspired by J. R. R. Tolkien Things named after Tolkien and his worksMaps, atlases The Atlas of Middle-earth Journeys of Frodo A Map of Middle-earthLiterarycriticism J. R. R. Tolkien: Author of the Century The J. R. R. Tolkien Encyclopedia The Road to Middle-Earth Tolkien: A Look Behind "The Lord of the Rings" Tolkien: Maker of Middle-earth Tolkien's Legendarium The Lord of the Rings: A Reader's Companion The Complete Guide to Middle-earth A Companion to J. R. R. Tolkien The J. R. R. Tolkien Companion and Guide Tolkien and the Great War Category vteThe Lord of the Rings J. R. R. Tolkien Influences Middle-earth Film par opposition à bookAbout Volumes The Fellowship of the Ring The Two Towers The Return of the King Stories "The Scouring of the Shire" "The Tale of Aragorn and Arwen" Translations Russian Swedish Responses Reception Works inspired Fandom Oxonmoot Tolkienmoot StudyStructureElements Artwork Family trees Heraldry Languages Quenya Sindarin Maps Poetry A Elbereth Gilthoniel Namárië Song of Eärendil The Man in the Moon Stayed Up Too Late The Road Goes Ever On A Walking Song ProseThemes Addiction to power Beowulf Christianity Decline and fall England Environmentalism Heroism Magic Music Named weapons Plants Sexuality Race Time Trees and forests WomenLiterary devices Character pairing Impression of depth Interlacing Prose figurePeoplesMaiar Balrogs Sauron Wizards Gandalf Radagast SarumanFreepeoples Dwarves Balin Gimli Elves Galadriel Glorfindel Half-elven Arwen Elrond Legolas Thranduil Ents Treebeard Hobbits Bilbo Frodo Merry Pippin Sam Men Beornings Drúedain Dúnedain Aragorn of Gondor Boromir Denethor Faramir of Rohan Éomer Éowyn Wormtongue ThéodenMonsters Barrow-wight Gollum Nazgûl Old Man Willow Orcs Shelob Trolls Wargs Watcher in the WaterOther Eagles Goldberry Tom BombadilGeography Eriador Bree Old Forest Rivendell The Shire Gondor Harad Lothlórien Mirkwood Dol Guldur Moria Mordor Barad-dûr Mount Doom Rohan IsengardBattles Helm's Deep Pelennor Fields MorannonObjects Mithril Palantírs Rings of Power One Ring Three Rings Weapons and armourRelatedworks The Hobbit The Adventures of Tom Bombadil Errantry Fastitocalon The Sea-Bell The Road Goes Ever On Bilbo's Last Song The Silmarillion Unfinished Tales The Letters of J. R. R. Tolkien The History of Middle-earth The Children of Húrin The History of The Hobbit The Sea-Bell Beren and Lúthien The Fall of GondolinAdaptations and derivative worksBooks Bored of the Rings (1969) The Last Ringbearer (1999) Muddle Earth (2003)Illustrations A Map of Middle-earth Pauline Baynes Barbara Remington John Howe Alan Lee Margrethe II of Denmark Ted NasmithTheatre Fellowship! (2005) Lord of the Rings (2006)Radio The Lord of the Rings (BBC, 1955) The Lord of the Rings (NPR, 1979) Hordes of the Things (1980) The Lord of the Rings (BBC, 1981) Der Herr der Ringe (1992)FilmAnimated The Lord of the Rings (Bakshi, 1978) The Return of the King (Rankin/Bass, 1980)Peter Jacksonseries (Production) The Fellowship of the Ring (2001) The Two Towers (2002) The Return of the King (2003)Music "Concerning Hobbits" "Into the West" "May It Be"Other Khraniteli (1991) Hobitit (1993) The Lord of the Rings (2021)Fan-made The Hunt for Gollum (2009) Born of Hope (2009)Video games Journey to Rivendell Game One Game Two: Shadows of Mordor War in Middle Earth Vol. I (1990) Vol. I (SNES) Riders of Rohan Elendor Volume II The Fellowship of the Ring The Two Towers The Return of the King War of the Ring The Third Age The Battle for Middle-earth Tactics The Battle for Middle-earth II The Rise of the Witch-king Conquest Aragorn's Quest War in the North Lego The Lord of the Rings Guardians of Middle-earth Middle-earth: Shadow of Mordor Middle-earth: Shadow of War The Lord of the Rings: GollumThe Lord of the Rings Online Mines of Moria Siege of Mirkwood Rise of Isengard Riders of Rohan Helm's Deep Mordor Minas Morgul War of Three Peaks Tabletop role-playing games The Lord of the Rings Roleplaying Game Middle-earth Role Playing The One Ring Roleplaying Game Adventures in Middle-earthBoard games Middle Earth Lord of the Rings Risk: The Lord of the Rings Trilogy Edition War of the RingOther games Middle Earth Strategy Battle Game The Lord of the Rings: The Card Game The Lord of the Rings Trading Card Game Middle-earth Collectible Card Game Lego The Lord of the Rings vteJ. R. R. Tolkien's The Hobbit Hobbit (word) Legendarium Middle-earth artwork maps named weaponsEditions English-language editions The Annotated Hobbit TranslationsCharacters Bilbo Baggins Wizards Gandalf Radagast Dwarves Thorin Oakenshield Balin Goblins Trolls Gollum Eagles Beorn Elves Elrond the Elvenking Smaug Bard the Bowman The NecromancerPlaces Eriador The Shire Rivendell Rhovanion Mirkwood Esgaroth Lonely MountainRelated works The History of The Hobbit Bilbo's Last Song "The Quest of Erebor"AdaptationsRadio The Hobbit (1968)Film Gene Deitch's The Hobbit (1967) Rankin/Bass's The Hobbit (1977) Soviet The Hobbit (1985) Peter Jackson's series An Unexpected Journey (2012) The Desolation of Smaug (2013) The Battle of the Five Armies (2014) prototype characters musicGames The Hobbit (1982) The Hobbit (2003) Guardians of Middle-earth (2012) Lego The Hobbit (2014) Middle-earth: Shadow of Mordor (2014) Category Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=J._R._R._Tolkien%27s_artwork&oldid=1014843737"

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