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Prince Caspian par C. S. (Clive Staples)…
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Prince Caspian (original 1951; édition 1995)

par C. S. (Clive Staples) Lewis

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20,947196128 (3.87)221
Four children help Prince Caspian and his army of Talking Beasts to free Narnia from evil.
Membre:ChelseaWorden
Titre:Prince Caspian
Auteurs:C. S. (Clive Staples) Lewis
Info:New York: Scholastic
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Mots-clés:AO4, Free Reading, RAR, Books Boys Love, Books Girls Love, Fantasy, HCH, Grade 3, Grade 4, Grade 5, Grade 6, Grade 7, Grade 8, Grade 9, Grade 10, Grade 11, Grade 12

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Les Chroniques de Narnia, tome 4 : Le Prince Caspian par C. S. Lewis (1951)

Récemment ajouté parjadicarl, RebeccaParrish69, bibliothèque privée, mlore95, Jeepguyrobert, VivianeMom, PaulLinsay, TonyEramo
Bibliothèques historiquesTim Spalding
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» Voir aussi les 221 mentions

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We're back in Narnia with the Pevensie children. They were called back to aide Prince Caspian in his fight to save Narnia. Many years have passed (in Narnia) since they were there last and the land they knew so well had changed drastically. ( )
  bookworm12 | Jun 23, 2021 |
Jack calls it Old Narnia, but there is a liberal Lewis, and if he is sometimes flawed, he’s always valuable. The second Narnia book in the original publication order details a civil war between the indigenous Old Narnia and last century’s invaders; you could imagine this being like a rising of the Indians of North America or South Asia, though Jack’s villains were probably newspapermen clad in steel grey Victorian style, (and there is in the book some shedding at the end of frumpy schoolgirl uniforms, which would seem old to us, maybe, and adopting more ordinary dress), and his heroes the chaps you might meet in an English pub, or out in the woods somewhere far from London. (There’s certainly a lot of nature in the book.) Maybe that makes it all a bit too realistic, but I do like the history of the novel better than he does, though I don’t blame him. It’s not worth losing a friend over.

There’s also a lot about what has been called old religion, nature religion, which is dealt with more kindly than many of Jack’s “admirers” would dish out on an ordinary Sunday somewhere in the South. (I bought a few country albums awhile back as a social study, but I wish I didn’t have to listen to it at work at all. It would be better if they could just leave Jesus out of their crude little world, in my opinion, than to have the Savior be their bar-hopping buddy whose job is to keep their lovers in line…. If religion is just empty bragging let it go. What’s left won’t be good, but it will be some improvement, believe it or not.) “Prince Caspian” doesn’t have any unkind words for astrology, for example, and a few kind ones. If you look across the whole spectrum of pagan-y things there is a definite rejection of its form as malice and ethnic unkindness, but there is an important element that “Bacchus and his wild girls” are alright provided that they stay close to “the High King of all High Kings”.

But the best part of Narnia is probably the personal morality; in this volume Jack takes on the theme of luxury and wealth. It took me awhile to grasp exactly what he was saying about it, if you like and if I have, but I think that the main thrust has to do with the relation between luxury and social life or relationships. One of the squirrels wants to be generous, but not taken advantage of, and at the beginning the children from England are visiting a Narnia castle they used to live in and savoring memories of social events, and when I think I got it was when the villain was ruined by his luxury, not directly I guess you could say by overconsumption but indirectly by the friends it brought him—and then at the end there’s a feast. There’s actually a lot about food in the book, mostly about scrounging for food and not having a satisfactory selection, that sort of thing being one of the perks of wealth and circumstance.

There’s also good character work too. The Dwarfs are interesting as a sort of half-magical type, being either a Narnia person with a materialist bent, (a small person, you might say), or half-Dwarfs are on the mundane side but are mixed up in the magic in non-obvious ways. (Dickens might be a Dwarf; Tolstoy, a half-Dwarf.) The Giant is big on the inside, but not calculating.

My favorite character work was probably Lucy’s, since I’m a little girl on the inside. Lion God told Lucy not to let her friends bully away her intuitions…. If no one else hears, listen alone, and without regrets. Steal away…. Yes, little girl, you can be part of this Bible study even if you voted for Obama, but you can’t speak unless you voted for Trump too…. That’s what they say, but Lion God asks you on what level are you free. Have no regrets, for they can only bully you when you’re still in sight.
  goosecap | Jun 16, 2021 |
Pretty fun. I believe this is the last time all four of the Pevensie children appear together in Narnia because apparently you can become an adult while in Narnia but you can’t enter it if you’re slightly older than a tween (I guess the rules were bent a little for the Cabbie and his wife). So that’s sad but this was also the introduction of Prince Caspian, who is okay, and Reepicheep, the greatest character in entirety of the Chronicles of Narnia. ( )
  jobinsonlis | May 11, 2021 |
O Príncipe Caspian é o quarto de sete volumes que compõem a série «As Crónicas de Nárnia», um dos grandes clássicos da literatura infanto-juvenil. Peter, Susan, Edmund e Lucy, os heróis e heroínas do segundo volume estão de volta para nos contar mais uma fantástica aventura. A história começa quando estas quatro crianças são inesperadamente impelidas, por artes mágicas, de uma estação de caminhos-de-ferro em Londres para o maravilhoso mundo de Nárnia, onde o príncipe Caspian se encontra em apuros. O feliz reino de Nárnia, terra onde os animais falavam e havia pessoas simpáticas que viviam nos rios e nas árvores, chamadas Naíades e Dríades, e onde ressoavam os martelos dos Anões, estava agora ameaçada pelo controlo do perigoso e perverso rei Miraz. Estes quatro jovens, conduzidos pelo magnífico leão Aslan, têm agora a importante missão de ajudar o príncipe Cáspian a recuperar o glorioso passado de Nárnia. Será que vão conseguir?
  Jonatas.Bakas | Apr 24, 2021 |
Slowly working my way through Chronicles of Narnia. I'm sorry that I never read them as a child. So far, they are fun easy reads full of adventure. ( )
  BookLove80 | Mar 12, 2021 |
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Nom de l'auteur(e)RôleType d'auteurŒuvre ?Statut
Lewis, C. S.auteur(e) principal(e)toutes les éditionsconfirmé
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
Hämäläinen, KyllikkiTraducteurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Lademann-Wildhagen, LenaTraducteurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Lavis, StephenArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Nielsen, CliffArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Redgrave, LynnNarrateurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Van Allsburg, ChrisArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
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Once there were four children whose names were Peter, Susan, Edmund, and Lucy, and it has been told in another book called The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe how they had a remarkable adventure.
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"You come of the Lord Adam and the Lady Eve," said Aslan. "And that is both honour enough to erect the head of the poorest beggar, and shame enough to bow the shoulders of the greatest emperor in earth."
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Four children help Prince Caspian and his army of Talking Beasts to free Narnia from evil.

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