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SILMARILLION DEUTSCH EBOOK

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Lesen Sie „The Silmarillion“ von J.R.R. Tolkien erhältlich bei Rakuten Kobo. Registrieren Sie sich noch heute und sichern Sie sich $5 Rabatt auf Ihren ersten . Get this from a library! The silmarillion. [J R R Tolkien] -- With a cover design by Tolkien himself, to complement the Hobbit and Lord of the Rings. Includes a. The story of the creation of the world and of the First Age, this is the ancient drama to which the characters in The Lord of the Rings look back.


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download Das Silmarillion (German Edition): Read 3 Kindle Store Reviews - site. com. This content was uploaded by our users and we assume good faith they have the permission to share this book. If you own the copyright to this book and it is. Read "The Silmarillion" by J. R. R. Tolkien available from Rakuten Kobo. The popular paperback edition with a cover design by Tolkien himself, to complement .

Nicht in USA? The three Silmarils were jewels created by Feanor, most gifted of the Elves. Thereafter, the unsullied Light of Valinor lived on only in the Silmarils, but they were seized by Morgoth and set in his crown, which was guarded in the impenetrable fortress of Angband in the north of Middle-earth. This second edition features a letter written by J. Tolkien describing his intentions for the book, which serves as a brilliant exposition of his conception of the earlier Ages of Middle-earth. An Incomplete and Unreliable Guide. Morgan Rice.

They will delve in the earth, and the things that grow and live upon the earth they will not heed. Many a tree shall feel the bite of their iron without pity. And though the things of thy realm have worth in themselves, and would have worth if no Children were to come, yet Eru will give them dominion, and they shall use all that they find in Arda: though not, by the purpose of Eru, without respect or without gratitude.

And she was not appeased, but grieved in heart, fearing what might be done upon Middle-earth in days to come. And she answered: 'Because my heart is anxious, thinking of the days to come. All my works are dear to me.

Is it not enough that Melkor should have marred so many? Shall nothing that I have devised be free from the dominion of others? But the kelvar can flee or defend themselves, whereas the olvar that grow cannot. And among these I hold trees dear. Long in the growing, swift shall they be in the felling, and unless they pay toll with fruit upon bough little mourned in their passing. So I see in my thought. Would that the trees might speak on behalf of all things that have roots, and punish those that wrong them!

When the Children awake, then the thought of Yavanna will awake also, and it will summon spirits from afar, and they will go among the kelvar and the olvar, and some will dwell therein, and be held in reverence, and their just anger shall be feared.

For a time: while the Firstborn are in their power, and while the Secondborn are young. Did not thy thought and mine meet also, so that we took wing together like great birds that soar above the clouds?

In the mountains the Eagles shall house, and hear the voices of those who call upon us. But in the forests shall walk the Shepherds of the Trees. For there shall walk a power in the forests whose wrath they will arouse at their peril. The Mountains of Aman, but all Middle-earth lay in a twilight under the stars.

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While the Lamps had shone, growth began there which now was checked, because all was again dark. But already the oldest living things had arisen: in the seas the great weeds, and on earth the shadow of great trees; and in the valleys of the night-clad hills there were dark creatures old and strong.

And she set a sleep upon many things that had arisen in the Spring, so that they should not age, but should wait for a time of awakening that yet should be. But in the north Melkor built his strength, and he slept not, but watched, and laboured; and the evil things that he had perverted walked abroad, and the dark and slumbering woods were haunted by monsters and shapes of dread.

The Silmarillion

And in Utumno he gathered his demons about him, those spirits who first adhered to him in the days of his splendour, and became most like him in his corruption: their hearts were of fire, but they were cloaked in darkness, and terror went before them; they had whips of flame.

Balrogs they were named in Middle-earth in later days. And in that dark time Melkor bred many other monsters of divers shapes and kinds that long troubled the world; and his realm spread now ever southward over Middle-earth. And Melkor made also a fortress and armoury not far from the north-western shores of the sea, to resist any assault that might come from Aman.

That stronghold was commanded by Sauron, lieutenant of Melkor; and it was named Angband. Yet be sure of this: the hour approaches, and within this age our hope shall be revealed, and the Children shall awake.

Shall we then leave the lands of their dwelling desolate and full of evil? Shall they walk in darkness while we have light? Let us make war swiftly! Have we not rested from strife overlong, and is not our strength now renewed? Shall one alone contest with us for ever? Moreover it is doom that the Firstborn shall come in the darkness, and shall look first upon the stars.

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Great light shall be for their waning. To Varda ever shall they call at need. Then she began a great labour, greatest of all the works of the Valar since their coming into Arda. And high in the north as a challenge to Melkor she set the crown of seven mighty stars to swing, Valacirca, the Sickle of the Valar and sign of doom.

But it is said among the Elves that it lay far off in the east of Middle-earth, and northward, and it was a bay in the Inland Sea of Helcar; and that sea stood where aforetime the roots of the mountain of Illuin had been before Melkor overthrew it Many waters flowed down thither from heights in the east, and the first sound that was heard by the Elves was the sound of water flowing, and the sound of water falling over stone.

Long they dwelt in their first home by the water under stars, and they walked the Earth in wonder; and they began to make speech and to give names to all things that they perceived.

Themselves they named the Quendi, signifying those that speak with voices; for as yet they had met no other living things that spoke or sang. Then on a sudden Nahar set up a great neighing, and stood still. Thus it was that the Valar found at last, as it were by chance, those whom they had so long awaited. Yet many of the Quendi were filled with dread at his coming; and this was the doing of Melkor.

For by after-knowledge the wise declare that Melkor, ever watchful, was first aware of the awakening of the Quendi, and sent shadows and evil spirits to spy upon them and waylay them.

But those that had courage, and stayed, perceived swiftly that the Great Rider was no shape out of darkness; for the light of Aman was in his face, and all the noblest of the Elves were drawn towards it. But of those unhappy ones who were ensnared by Melkor little is known of a certainty. For who of the living has descended into the pits of Utumno, or has explored the darkness of the counsels of Melkor? And deep in their dark hearts the Orcs loathed the Master whom they served in fear, the maker only of their misery.

Then the Valar rejoiced, and yet they were in doubt amid their joy; and they debated long what counsel it were best to take for the guarding of the Quendi from the shadow of Melkor.

But the Valar made ready and came forth from Aman in strength of war, resolving to assault the fortresses of Melkor and make an end. Never did Melkor forget that this war was made for the sake of the Elves, and that they were the cause of his downfall. Yet they had no part in those deeds, and they know little of the riding of the might of the West against the North in the beginning of their days.

Melkor met the onset of the Valar in the North-west of Middle-earth, and all that region was much broken. But the first victory of the hosts of the West was swift, and the servants of Melkor fled before them to Utumno. Long and grievous was the siege of Utumno, and many battles were fought before its gates of which naught but the rumour is known to the Elves.

In that time the shape of Middle-earth was changed, and the Great Sea that sundered it from Aman grew wide and deep; and it broke in upon the coasts and made a deep gulf to the southward.

Of these the Bay of Balar was the chief; and into it the mighty river Sirion flowed down from the new-raised highlands northwards: Dorthonion, and the mountains about Hithlum.

The lands of the far north were all made desolate in those days; for there Utumno was delved exceeding deep, and its pits were filled with fires and with great hosts of the servants of Melkor. But at the last the gates of Utumno were broken and the halls unroofed, and Melkor took refuge in the uttermost pit.

Nonetheless the Valar did not discover all the mighty vaults and caverns hidden with deceit far under the fortresses of Angband and Utumno.

Many evil things still lingered there, and others were dispersed and fled into the dark and roamed in the waste places of the world, awaiting a more evil hour; and Sauron they did not find. But when the Battle was ended and from the ruin of the North great clouds arose and hid the stars, the Valar drew Melkor back to Valinor, bound hand and foot, and blindfold; and he was brought to the Ring of Doom. Vast and strong are those halls, and they were built in the west of the land of Aman.

There was Melkor doomed to abide for three ages long, before his cause should be tried anew, or he should plead again for pardon. Then again the Valar were gathered in council, and they were divided in debate. For some, and of those Ulmo was the chief, held that the Quendi should be left free to walk as they would in Middle-earth, and with their gifts of skill to order all the lands and heal their hurts. But the most part feared for the Quendi in the dangerous world amid the deceits of the starlit dusk; and they were filled moreover with the love of the beauty of the Elves and desired their fellowship.

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At the last, therefore, the Valar summoned the Quendi to Valinor, there to be gathered at the knees of the Powers in the light of the Trees for ever; and Mandos broke his silence, saying: 'So it is doomed. And coming they were filled with awe by the glory and majesty of the Valar, and desired greatly the light and splendour of the Trees.

But many refused the summons, preferring the starlight and the wide spaces of Middle-earth to the rumour of the Trees; and these are the Avari, the Unwilling, and they were sundered in that time from the Eldar, and met never again until many ages were past. The Eldar prepared now a great march from their first homes in the east; and they were arrayed in three hosts. He entered into Valinor and sits at the feet of the Powers, and all Elves revere his name; but he came never back, nor looked again upon Middle-earth.

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The greatest host came last, and they are named the Teleri, for they tarried on the road, and were not wholly of a mind to pass from the dusk to the light of Valinor. In water they had great delight, and those that came at last to the western shores were enamoured of the sea.

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The Sea-elves therefore they became in the land of Aman, the Falmari, for they made music beside the breaking waves. But others of the Eldar there were who set out indeed upon the westward march, but became lost upon the long road, or turned aside, or lingered on the shores of Middle-earth; and these were for the most part of the kindred of the Teleri, as is told hereafter.

They dwelt by the sea or wandered in the woods and mountains of the world, yet their hearts were turned towards the West. Before them great clouds hung still black in the North above the ruins of war, and the stars in that region were hidden.

Then not a few grew afraid and repented, and turned back, and are forgotten. Long and slow was the march of the Eldar into the west, for the leagues of Middle-earth were uncounted, and weary and pathless. And it came to pass after many years of journeying in this manner that the Eldar took their course through a forest, and they came to a great river, wider than any they had yet seen; and beyond it were mountains whose sharp horns seemed to pierce the realm of the stars.

This river, it is said, was even the river which was after called Anduin the Great, and was ever the frontier of the west-lands of Middle-earth. He forsook the westward march, and led away a numerous people, southwards down the great river, and they passed out of the knowledge of their kin until long years were past.

Those were the Nandor; and they became a people apart, unlike their kin, save that they loved water, and dwelt most beside falls and running streams. You already recently rated this item. Your rating has been recorded. Write a review Rate this item: Preview this item Preview this item. The silmarillion Author: J R R Tolkien Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers, English View all editions and formats Summary: With a cover design by Tolkien himself, to complement the Hobbit and Lord of the Rings.

Includes a special preface by J. It is the ancient drama to which the characters in The Lord of the Rings look back, and in whose events some of them such as Elrond and Galadriel took part. The tales of The Silmarillion are set in an age when Morgoth, the first Dark Lord, dwelt in Middle-Earth, and the High Elves made war upon him for the recovery of the Silmarils, the jewels containing the pure light of Valinor.

Included in the book are several shorter works. The Ainulindale is a myth of the Creation and in the Valaquenta the nature and powers of each of the gods is described.

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Allow this favorite library to be seen by others Keep this favorite library private. Find a copy in the library Finding libraries that hold this item Electronic books Fiction Fantasy fiction Material Type: Document, Fiction, Internet resource Document Type: J R R Tolkien Find more information about: J R R Tolkien. The popular paperback edition with a cover design by Tolkien himself, to complement the Hobbit and Lord of the Rings paperbacks.

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