The Fellowship Of The Rings Analysis

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J.R.R. Tolkien’s epic trilogy of the Lord of The Rings follows the trek Frodo Baggins and how he would come to destroy The One Ring. The first book “The Fellowship of the Ring” was published July 1954, while its predecessor, The Hobbit, was written in 1937. The following book of The Two Towers would be published in November of 1954. The third book, The Return of the King, was finally published in October of 1955. As these books have been somewhat legendary, the first movie of the entire series was not produced until 2001.
In the first book, The Fellowship of the Ring, the start of the story begins when Bilbo Baggins leaves all his belongings to his cousin Frodo, including his magical ring, the One Ring. When Frodo learns that the Ring is very powerful, he decides to leave to learn about how to destroy it. He originally leaves alone but then travels with his friends Sam, Merry, and Pippin. Together, they journey beyond the Shire to far off lands such as Bree, Middle-Earth, Ithilien, and finally Mount Doom (also known by Orodruin). When Frodo and Sam finally reach the summit of Orodruin, the most decrepit former owner of the ring, Gollum, would leap for Frodo to bite off his finger and possess the ring one last time. All too well, Gollum ultimately fell into the fiery pits of Mount Doom, with the ring in his hands. The Ring was destroyed. The book has many visual descriptions in it that were easily adapted into the movie. The motion picture directed by Peter Jackson followed

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