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Author: Pauline Baynes,C. S. Lewis
ISBN13: 978-0060234959
Title: The Silver Chair
Format: mbr lit txt lrf
ePUB size: 1680 kb
FB2 size: 1161 kb
DJVU size: 1636 kb
Language: English
Category: Literature and Fiction
Publisher: HarperCollins Narnia (August 14, 2007)
Pages: 256

The Silver Chair by Pauline Baynes,C. S. Lewis

The Silver Chair, . Part of The Chronicles of Narnia series by C. S. Lewis. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14. Behind the gym. IT was a dull autumn day and Jill Pole was crying behind the gym. She was crying because they had been bullying her. This is not going to be a school story, so I shall say as little as possible about Jill's school, which is not a pleasant subject. It was "Co-educational," a school for both boys and girls, what used to be called a "mixed" school; some said it was not nearly so mixed as the minds of the people who ran it.

Lewis C S, Baynes Pauline. EPUB FB2 PDF TXT RTF. Converted file can differ from the original. If possible, download the file in its original format.

Main The silver chair. Lewis C S, Baynes Pauline. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them. 1. The Agent's Secret Child.

Lewis, C. (Clive Staples), 1898-1963. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners. Download book The silver chair : a story for children, by C. Lewis ; illustrated by Pauline Baynes.

S. Lewis (Author), Pauline Baynes (Illustrator). Book 6 of 7 in the Chronicles of Narnia Series.

The Silver Chair is the sixth book in . Lewis’s The Chronicles of Narnia, a series that has become part of the canon of classic literature, drawing readers of all ages into a magical land with unforgettable characters for over fifty years. This is a complete stand-alone read, but if you want to discover what happens in the final days of Narnia, read The Last Battle, the seventh and concluding book in The Chronicles of Narnia. Read on the Scribd mobile app. Download the free Scribd mobile app to read anytime, anywhere.

Lewis C S. Categories: Fiction. In this chair sat a fat little dwarf. He was as richly dressed as the King, but because of his fatness and because he was sitting hunched up among cushions, the effect was quite different: it made him look like a shapeless little bundle of fur and silk and velvet. He was as old as the King, but more hale and hearty, with very keen eyes.

Pauline Baynes (Illustrator). ISBN: 0020442505 (ISBN13: 9780020442509). The Silver Chair (Chronicles of Narnia, Published October 6th 2009 by HarperCollins. Lewis, Pauline Baynes (illustrator).

A beautiful hardcover edition of The Silver Chair, book six in the classic fantasy series, The Chronicles of Narnia. The full color jacket features art by three time Caldecott Medal-winning illustrator, David Wiesner, and black-and-white interior art by the series' original illustrator, Pauline Baynes.

Through dangers untold and caverns deep and dark, a noble band of friends is sent to rescue a prince held captive. But their mission to Underland brings them face-to-face with an evil more beautiful and more deadly than they ever expected.

C. S. Lewis works his magic once again in The Silver Chair, the sixth book in the classic fantasy series, which has been drawing readers of all ages into a magical land with unforgettable characters for over sixty years. This is a complete stand-alone read, but if you want to discover what happens in the final days of Narnia, read The Last Battle, the seventh and concluding book in The Chronicles of Narnia.

Reviews: 7
I've mostly liked the Narnia series up to this point. The Magician's Nephew and the Lion the Witch and the Wardrobe were 5 star efforts for sure. The 1 bump in the road was the Horse and His Boy which bored me so much I could never get very far into it. Prince Caspian was a worthy 4 star effort and The Voyage of the Dawn Treader another 5. star book. So how does the Silver Chair stack up? Well,the Silver Chair is a bit slow in the middle and is not one of the best Narnia books. However,it's still a very good story and is well worth reading. One of the strongest points of this story is the setup. In the 2nd chpter,we see Aslan give 1st time Narnian Jill Pole the 4 signs by which to guide her and her friend Eustace's quest. Jill struggles with the signs,but the 4th 1 proves crucial at a very key moment. And the events that unfold during and after the key task are accomplished are fascinating. This novel has a vey strong beginning and end. It does get a bit slow at times in the middle,espically at the start of Jill's and Eustace's journey before they reach the giants house. Overall though,the Silver Chair is an interesting and well told story that is ultimately a satisfying read. 4 out of 5 stars.
"The Silver Chair," originally the fourth in the 7-book series, but now that people have seen fit to unnecessarily re-order the series, it is now the... sixth? Anyway, just as "The Voyage of the Dawn Treader" takes you away from Narnia out east over the sea, this story takes you in a completely different direction, inland to the North, exploring whole different regions and peoples in the land of Narnia, with a deep and dastardly plot that has simmered underground in the darkness for years and years. This book brings Eustace back to Narnia for his second trip, bringing with him "Jill," to her first time in Narnia. Both rise to the heroic occasion in a way much appropriate for children their age. The scenes are heartwarming, intriguing, beautifully written, and deeply symbolic in Christian doctrine as it parallels the spiritual growth of a Christian.
The Lion, The Witch, and the Wardrobe is definitely a good book, no doubt about it. However, sadly, because I first read all the Narnia books well after most I had already seen a lot of fantasy and the first book was not as magical to me as it would have been had I read it as a child, but this does not make me appreciate it any less. However, this is about The Silver Chair, which was my favorite book out of the seven.

It felt like much more of an epic journey, with more suspense and interesting areas and creatures and settings and themes. It felt more engaging and I felt myself more drawn into this book than any of the others. It follows Eustace (The Pevensies' cousin) and his school friend Jill on his second and her first time to Narnia, yet somehow these two feel more genuine in Narnia than the Pevensie children did, as if more developed somehow. Can't really explain, but this is just how I saw it. I definitely like The Silver Chair over all the other Narnia books.
This is the first of the Narnia books that I had no memory of reading as a child so as I read the series I was anxious to read this one and the last battle, and I'm quite happy with it. I read he whole thing in about a week, which was faster than the others because it was basically a new story to me. It's interesting to see how Eustace has matured and I like his new little companion, Jill, as well as the other new characters, Prince Rillian and Puddleglum, but it was also good to say goodbye to the old, like Caspian and Trumpkin. I was also a little surprised, because I was expecting Eustace to be the lead character but I think Jill kind of overshadowed him, but all in all a good story! Can't wait to read the last battle now!
Somehow, although read many times, I had never truly realized that the hero of the story is Puddleglum Eustice and Jill are interesting, but they never really propel things forward. It is Puddleglum that, in his own quirky way, provides the moral foundation of the story and he is the one who holds it together. Most of the memorable scenes are centered on Puddleglum That being said, one of my favorite scenes does not involve him - it is the resurrection of Caspian at the end of the book. It can still put chills down your spine (in a good way).

As with all of the Narnia stories it is good from 9 to 90 and is highly recommended.
This is the rare Narnia book that lacks the usual wealth of lyrical moments, but it makes up for them by introducing some delightful characters and exploring more of the land of Narnia and its peoples. First we meet Jill, a plucky girl who escapes bullies at her school when she and her classmate Eustace find themselves in Narnia. Their quest is to find a missing prince. Their guide is the wonderfully pessimistic marshwiggle, Puddleglum. Based on Lewis' gardener, this delightfully morose but brave creature leads the children through the dangerous land of giants and into the scary, cavernous land that thrives under the surface of Narnia.
We were missing this one book so I thought I would order it and see if I go an authentic 1970s copy and sure enough, when it came in the mail I couldn't believe it! I now have the entire Narnia series. I would definitely buy from this seller again!
This story provides additional insight into the inhabitants of Narnia. It builds upon the previous books and continues the lineage of Caspian. I think that there is more action and intrigue in this tale. I would not recommend reading it without having read the previous volumes.