Aslans Call

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Hello my Narnian Readers! Another day, another chapter for you! As for now, please enjoy this chapter. Also, I don't own anything except my OC Katie. The walk to the Narnians camp was long, but for some reason it was refreshing. As Peter and Caspian led the group, I could hear Trumpkin talking softly to the badger Trufflehunter and the dwarf Nikabrik. Stubborn as mules in the morning," grumbled Trumpkin.

Prince Caspian - Aslan's Return

Nikabrik smirked at Trumpkin before saying,"So you like them? Trumpkin was silent for a moment before saying, "Well enough. Trumpkin's face suddenly turned red and he glared at me. What does she mean by that?

After we climbed up a small hill, my eyes widen when I saw standing high and proud was Aslan's How. I felt someone was looking at me and I turned to see that it was Caspian. He was staring at me until we were interrupted when Peter walked between us and grabbed my hand. I still felt Caspian's eyes on my back as Peter pulled me closer to Aslan's How.

Aslan's Call

I looked at my boyfriend to see he was glaring at Caspian and his grip on my hand tightened. If I didn't know any better, I say that he was jealous.

To make sure that he was ok, I leaned over and kissed him on his check. His grip on my hand loosened and his eyes sparkled when he looked into my eyes.

I looked forward to see centaurs standing on either side of the entrance. They had their swords raised out to salute us. After a few moments, the Pevensies and I walked forward while Caspian stayed back. Lucy and I looked over to our right to see a young centaur was holding his sword to salute us too low. His mother helped him raised his sword a little higher, so he would not hit Lucy as she passed by. Once we entered the How, we could see the Narnians hard at work making weapons. I walked over to one of the centaurs to see him hammering down a sword. He looked up to see me watching him.

Aslan's Call: Buy Aslan's Call by Smith Mark Eddy at Low Price in India |

I smiled as he handed me the sword. I started to examine it properly. Lewis often capitalises the word lion in reference to Aslan since he parallels Jesus Christ. Aslan is first introduced when Mr. Beaver explains that Aslan is the true king of Narnia and that the children as Sons of Adam and Daughters of Eve are the chosen ones to help end the tyrannical rule of the White Witch.

When the Witch claims the right to execute Edmund for treason, Aslan offers himself in Edmund's place, and the Witch kills him on the Stone Table. However, Aslan rises from the dead, frees the prisoners that the Witch had turned to stone, kills the Witch in battle, and crowns the Pevensie children as Kings and Queens of Narnia.

The Protector's Call (The Chronicles of Narnia)

The Pevensies are summoned into Narnia from their world to help Caspian —the rightful King of Narnia—overthrow his usurping Uncle Miraz and restore freedom to the land. When they get lost in the forest, Aslan calls Lucy to lead her siblings to him; some obey more faithfully than others. Aslan helps Peter, Edmund, and Trumpkin the Dwarf to come to Caspian's aid in time to thwart an attempt on his life.

Aslan then leads an army of awakened Trees and Maenads to victory against Miraz's Telmarine occupation. He later crowns Caspian as King and creates a door whereby surviving Telmarines can leave the Narnian world if they so choose. Edmund and Lucy Pevensie are transported to the eastern ocean of the Narnian world along with their cousin, the recalcitrant Eustace , where they join King Caspian on a seafaring journey.

Aslan's Call: Finding Our Way to Narnia

When Eustace falls under an enchantment and becomes a dragon , Aslan delivers him from the enchantment. Aslan appears at various points of the journey to provide guidance. When they reach the world's end, Aslan appears as a lamb before returning to his usual form. He shows Reepicheep a Talking Mouse the way to his country.

Aslan brings Eustace and his classmate Jill to Narnia. He explains to Jill that she and Eustace are charged with the quest of finding King Caspian's son, Prince Rilian who had disappeared years before , and gives her four Signs to guide them on their quest.

Places by cover

Aslan makes no further appearances until the end of the story, but his Signs prove central to the successful quest. When he returns Eustace and Jill to their world, Aslan shows himself to the bullies at their school to frighten them. Aslan's influence is at first hidden from the characters. Prior to the story's opening, he delivered the infant Prince Cor of Archenland from his enemies to a Calormene fisherman who named him Shasta. At one point in the book, Aslan—pretending to be a common "witless" lion—chases Shasta and the talking horse Bree so that they will meet Aravis and Hwin, who become their traveling companions.

He comforts Shasta in the form of a cat and defends him as he sleeps; later, he chases Shasta and the others so that they will reach Archenland in time to warn that nation of the impending attack of Prince Rabadash of Calormen. After Rabadash is defeated, Aslan turns him into a donkey as punishment.

This book tells the story of Aslan's creation of Narnia, his crowning of its first King and Queen, and his gift of the power of speech to some of the animals. Aslan tells the two main characters—Digory Kirke and Polly Plummer—that the evil Jadis later to become the White Witch will pose a great threat to the Narnians. Aslan charges Digory and Polly with a quest to acquire a magic apple that, when planted, will protect Narnia from Jadis. He brings Narnia to an end, and leads into his own country such of its inhabitants who, coming to the Stable Door as the world ends, look into his face and love him, some to their own surprise.

Further Up (Aslan's Call)

At the end of the book, he informs the other characters that "all of you are—as you used to call it in the Shadowlands—dead", and that the afterlife in which they now find themselves is the true reality as they go "further up and further in". Although Aslan can be read as an original character, parallels exist with Christ. If Aslan represented the immaterial Deity , he would be an allegorical figure. In reality however, he is an invention giving an imaginary answer to the question, "What might Christ become like if there really were a world like Narnia and He chose to be incarnate and die and rise again in that world as He actually has done in ours?

I pictured Him becoming a lion there because a the lion is supposed to be the king of beasts; b Christ is called "The Lion of Judah" in the Bible; c I'd been having strange dreams about lions when I began writing the work.