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Les Chroniques de Narnia, tome 6 : Le Fauteuil d'argent (1953)

par C. S. Lewis

Autres auteurs: Voir la section autres auteur(e)s.

Séries: Chronicles of Narnia (4), Les Chroniques de Narnia (6)

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19,216161171 (3.88)244
Two English children undergo hair-raising adventures as they go on a search and rescue mission for the missing Prince Rilian, who is held captive in the underground kingdom of the Emerald Witch.
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» Voir aussi les 244 mentions

Affichage de 1-5 de 159 (suivant | tout afficher)
Another fantastic book in the Chronicles of Narnia. In every tale, there are refreshing echoes of certain aspects of the Christian life. ( )
  joshcrouse3 | Sep 17, 2021 |
Case 13 shelf 4
  semoffat | Aug 31, 2021 |
Puddleglum the Marsh-wiggle - one of my favourite characters. Down in the underworld. Great stuff ( )
  cbinstead | Aug 16, 2021 |
[b:The Silver Chair|65641|The Silver Chair (Chronicles of Narnia, #4)|C.S. Lewis|https://i.gr-assets.com/images/S/compressed.photo.goodreads.com/books/1336139237l/65641._SX50_.jpg|1419727] takes place a year and a lifetime after [b:The Voyage of the Dawn Treader|140225|The Voyage of the Dawn Treader (Chronicles of Narnia, #3)|C.S. Lewis|https://i.gr-assets.com/images/S/compressed.photo.goodreads.com/books/1343185059l/140225._SX50_.jpg|3349054]. In our world, Eustace (no N apparently) has grown up slightly and is now attending a--gasp--hyper secular school[^belief]. He's still for the most part the better character he grew to be on his voyages and it's nice to see someone we've seen before. But in Narnia, his friend King Caspian is old, with a son of his own, missing for years in his own right. And of course Eustace screws up his first--and perhaps last--meeting with an old friend.

Along for the ride is the first new female character we've seen in a while: Jill. She goes to school with Eustance and the both of them are outcasts, being bullied. I like her. One problem we've always had with Narnia is that women/girls are either perfect (like Susan and Lucy) or evil (like the White Witch). Jill is a pretty decent yet still nicely conflicted woman. I love this.

Once they're on their adventure, they pick upa native Marsh-Wiggle Puddleglum: He's pretty much one of my favorite characters in these books. I use the same voice as Eeyore when reading him, but he's not actually quite so depressing all the time and actually a hero in his own right. It's fun to have a quirky, non-human point of view again.

Plotwise, I actually appreciate that Aslan gives them the quest and then peaces out and it's mostly up to our heroes to save the day. No deus ex leo this time around--and they actually completely mess up their quest but it ends up okay in the end.

I enjoyed it.

[^belief]: It's fascinating to see how much [a:C.S. Lewis|1069006|C.S. Lewis|https://images.gr-assets.com/authors/1564671804p2/1069006.jpg]'s beliefs are sort of the core of this book. Aslan, as always. Comments about how misguided a school without religion is, especially with (gasp) a female headmaster. It's ... questionable. But kind of par for the course. ( )
  jpv0 | Jul 21, 2021 |
Of the seven Narnia books, my relationship with most is clear. I adore "Nephew", "Lion" and "Horse", am indifferent about "Caspian" and "Voyage", and despise "Battle. But "The Silver Chair" and I have admired and resented each other, equally, since I first read it as a kid.

On the one hand... this is perhaps the most justifiably dark book in the series, as Jill and Eustace (replacing, thankfully, those tiresome Pevensie children) find their own belief in Aslan and themselves fading fast, and their uncertainty as to what to do is quite palpable. Lewis passionately makes us believe that the world of Narnia is falling apart, and references to the past stories actually are quite terrifying, in the same way that most series have to wait for their non-canonical installments (e.g. "Return to Oz") to do. It's the most literate of the seven books, also.

Opposing this, of course, is the fact that all of this passion stems from Lewis making each Narnia book more and more of an aggressively Christian allegory. For "belief in Aslan" read "belief in Jesus". For "the world of Narnia is falling apart" read "the world of white, Christian living". This doesn't inherently render the book a failure - after all, Dante was of the same passion, and the Divine Comedy is a masterwork! But it does sadden me a little that my childhood nostalgia is now tainted by the knowledge that Lewis' books are pushing a strong agenda that goes beyond mere children's literature moral fables and into religious propaganda.

Is that unfair? Perhaps. I'm literate enough to be able to enjoy this as a story, and be intrigued by the moral dilemmas of the characters, without hating it just because of the author's beliefs. But at the same time, I don't think kids should be going into this without an adult to guide them through the maze. It's great that Lewis was writing intelligent fiction that would make children ask questions. It's just a pity that he's already decided which answer they should arrive at. ( )
  therebelprince | Jun 24, 2021 |
Affichage de 1-5 de 159 (suivant | tout afficher)
The mythical land of Narnia and the adventures one always has there are the subject of this charming book, the fourth in a series that fortunately shows no sign of ending.
ajouté par Shortride | modifierThe New York Times Book Review, Chad Walsh (payer le site) (Dec 27, 1953)
 

» Ajouter d'autres auteur(e)s (34 possibles)

Nom de l'auteur(e)RôleType d'auteurŒuvre ?Statut
C. S. Lewisauteur(e) principal(e)toutes les éditionscalculé
Baynes, PaulineArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Baynes, PaulineIllustrateurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Dillon, DianeArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Dillon, LeoArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Georg, ThomasIllustrateurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Hammar, BirgittaTraducteurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Hane, RogerArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Helakisa, KaarinaTraducteurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Lavis, StephenArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Neckenauer, UllaÜbersetzerauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Nielsen, CliffArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Northam, JeremyNarrateurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Van Allsburg, ChrisArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
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To Nicholas Hardie
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It was a dull autumn day and Jill Pole was crying behind the gym.
Det var en trist efterårsdag, og Jill Pole stod og græd bag gymnastiksalen.
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"Suppose we have only dreamed, or made up, all these things—trees and grass and sun and moon and stars and Aslan himself. Suppose we have. Then all I can say is that, in that case, the made up things seem a great deal more important than the real ones. Suppose this black pit of a kingdom of yours is the only world. Well, it strikes me as a pretty poor one. And that’s a funny thing, when you come to think of it. We’re just babies making up a game, if you’re right. But four babies making up a game can make a play-world which licks your real world hollow. That’s why I’m going to stick with the play world."
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Unabridged. Please do NOT combine with any abridged editions.
Please do NOT combine "The Silver Chair" with "The Chronicles of Narnia"
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Two English children undergo hair-raising adventures as they go on a search and rescue mission for the missing Prince Rilian, who is held captive in the underground kingdom of the Emerald Witch.

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