The Horse and His Boy (The Chronicles of Narnia, Book 3)

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uk.gld.pw/map20.php Lasaraleen is excited by all of this and takes Aravis home. She then escorts the horses to the stones, and separately Aravis into the House of the Tisroc and they go into the old palace to get to a secret opening to the river outside the city. Turns out the Tisroc, his son Rabadash, and Ahoshta are there to scheme. They then plan how to take Narnia and make Susan marry Rabadash.

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Then they leave having served their expositional purpose and Aravis continues her plot. Eventually they are chased by yet another Lion, and Aravis is attacked while Shasta tries to save her by screaming at the lion to stop. For some reason it works.

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Add to Wishlist The Booker prize shortlist bundle Various. American editions used publication order while British editions were numbered chronologically. The 8th Narnia Book C. After reading the Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, this book was easily forgettable. Sasha and Avris manage to escape the city and head for Narnia with their horses, fighting Rabadash's army the whole way and must get to Narnia in time to warn the Kings and Queens.

Not only that, but Aslan was that Lion! He saved him as a child, scared him through Calormen, and scarred Aravis.

The Horse And His Boy: The Chronicles Of Narnia (Book 3)

After he explains this, he then ditches Shasta. Shasta then meets some forest critters, sees Corin again, is persuaded into sneaking into a battle along with Edmund and Lucy who is now an archer and fighting this battle! There Aslan shows up, gives Bree some wisdom, compliments Hwin after she says he can eat here it sorta makes sense in context?

So she could know what she did to her slave. Shasta pops in and reveals to Aravis, Bree, and Hwin something amazing! He invites Aravis to live in the castle and she accepts. In the final chapter Rabadash shows up and makes an ass out of himself in the face of mercy. Then Aslan show up again and gives Rabadash chances to avoid his doom.

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There he is turned back and is forced to be a peaceful Tisroc. Aravis and Cor become so good at arguing and making up they get married and have a son. This is still a very enjoyable book to me.

Alex Jennings sells his lines. He is the reason this book is so good, and shows that a good actor can really elevate the source material.

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He instinctively changes his inflection and manipulates the dialogue. He elevates the text to something amazing.

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Editorial Reviews. From School Library Journal. Grade British narrator Alex Jennings does a smashing job with C. S. Lewis' delightful classic (HarperCollins . Series, The Chronicles of Narnia, book 3 of 7. Subject(s) The Horse and His Boy was the fifth of the Narnia books as C.S. Lewis wrote them.

I do feel prepared to talk about race though. His Calormen characters actually have some depth, well, at least the female ones. She is also rudely blunt and incredibly classist. These women are a bit complex. Sadly all of the Calormen men are all completely negative. I suppose Shasta is ethnically Calormen being raised by a Calormen fishermen. This leaves the fisherman, Rabadash, his father the Tisroc, and Ahoshta Tarkaan, who are shown to be unabashedly evil.

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Rabadash who wants to force Susan to marry him. His dad the Tisroc who wants to completely dominate Narnia because the country annoys him. Ahoshta who is spineless and weak. Speaking of Aravis and Lasaraleen, their friendship is my favorite part of this book.

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They are almost complete opposites. Aravis is tomboy.

She wears armor, will run away from her marriage, and loves swimming and dogs. Together they journey to the city of Tashbaan where they see the kings and Queens of Narnia. Among his adventures Shasta learns of an invasion of the Narnia town Anvard and rallies the inhabitants of Narnia for a final showdown with the Calormen army. The review of this Book prepared by Neil Morey. Shasta is the son of a poor fisherman who lives on the coast of Calormen, south of Narnia.

The Horse and His Boy

Although Shasta has never been anywhere beyond his village, he dreams of traveling. One night, he overhears his father conspiring to sell him into slavery, and also learns a little of his origins; that's enough to send him on an adventure that takes him to a great city in Calormen, and then across the desert into Narnia. While on his journey, he meets Aravis, a Calormene princess who is also running away; together with their talking horses, they seek homes in a new land.

And when they discover a Calormene plot to conquer Narnia, they must also race against time. The battle that ensues matches in excitement any of the adventures described in C. Lewis's previous two books of The Chronicles of Narnia. Assisted by the majestic Aslan, the Kings and Queens of Narnia, first introduced in The Lion, The Witch and the Wardrobe, once again rise to the occasion to defend their kingdom.