Wargs are small?

I remember a part of the text in the fellowship of the ring,

Through the throat of one huge leader Aragorn passed his sword with a thrust; with a great sweep Boromir heard the head off another.

Fellowship of the ring, book 2, chapter 4, Page 335-336

Does that mean Wargs are actually smaller than the adaption is Peter Jackson’s films? It seems like it.

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An unexpected journey (2013)

‚Äč– Every Saga has a beginning

This is my favorite movie in the Hobbit trilogy.

Plot: Bilbo Baggins is a very respectable Hobbit, who has no interest in adventures. When he is whisked off on an adventure with 13 dwarves and a wizard to reclaim the kingdom of Erebor, Bilbo learns that their is more to himself then even he knows. And during the journey, Bilbo finds a magic ring…

Favorite character: Bilbo Baggins

Review: This is the best of the Hobbit trilogy. I loved the trolls, they were really funny. My favorite troll was Tom, the troll with all the allergies. I also really loved how they found the swords Glamdring, Orcrist, and Sting. It was really memorable, and the lesson Gandalf told Bilbo was really awesome.

 I loved seeing Radagast the brown in the movie, although I’m still curious what it would be like if they kept Radagast in the fellowship of the ring. I also really loved the great Goblin. He was really funny, and yet he could not be trusted. It was great to see Gollum in the franchise again. Azog was one of the best choices in this movie, in my opinion.

Although, after the goblin town scene, the Movie began feeling long. But that’s pretty much it.

I give this movie an: A

Why do the Wargs look different?

There’s a question bugging me for a while now, and I’m finally posting it here on this blog. Have you noticed that the Wargs in the Hobbit trilogy, are different from the Wargs in the Lord of the rings trilogy? In the Lotr trilogy, the Wargs had shorter heads, and I think they were smaller, but in the Hobbit trilogy, the Wargs had longer heads. Why?

I wouldn’t really call it a theory, but I have an Idea about this question.

One word, I think.

Uruk-Hai.

Uruk-Hai are newer and better Orcs, created by the Wizard Saruman, in the tower Orthanc*. Technically, Saruman is supplying Sauron with better Servants of Darkness.

But for the people reading this, in case you don’t know, the Hobbit Trilogy actually comes first. I have no Idea why Peter Jackson made the Lord of the rings first, but the Hobbit actually comes first.

Okay, so the Wargs we see in the Hobbit trilogy are the original Wargs. Then 60 years later**, Saruman creates the new Warg.

Could the Wargs we see in the Lotr trilogy be newer and better Wargs, just like the Uruk-Hai? I think so.

But do you? Please tell me what you think the comments down below.

Notes:

*I think Orthanc is the name of Saruman’s tower; I may be wrong.

**In cinematic form.

Happy Hobbit Day!


Yesterday was the first Hobbit day I ever celebrated! Yesterday marked Frodo and Bilbo Baggins birthday, and the day Bilbo left the shire to live in Rivendell, and Frodo obtained the ring, and Gandalf left to do a “little” research on Frodo’s ring.

Although on Tolkien reading day, my plan for Hobbit day was to:

be barefoot all day, eat a lot, have “6 meals a day,” and read what I can of the Hobbit. That means I’m going to read the hobbit until Hobbits day is over, even if I don’t finish it, which is obvious that I won’t.

But unfortunately, yesterday was a Friday, and I had school, and I didn’t get to read the Hobbit because I was volunteering at the parents night out. Fun fact, I was the only 6th grader there.

But I was barefoot when I was watching Bilbo Baggins birthday scene last night.

I’m hoping to blog more often, like I used to.

Thank you, and happy Hobbit day!

Happy birthday, Silmarillion!

Yesterday, The Silmarillion turned 40! Wow!

When J. R. R. Tolkien died, the Silmarillion was still unfinished. But then Christopher Tolkien, His son, finished the Silmarillion.

Thanks to this wonderful book, such wonderful stories such as Beren and Luthien and Children of Hurin have been published and loved.

Happy Belated birthday, The Silmarillion.

Now, what are you all waiting for? Grab the Silmarillion from your bookshelf, and read a chapter or two.

Celebrating The creator of Hobbits, J. R. R. Tolkien…


On September 2, 1973, at the age of 83, we lost J. R. R. Tolkien. Many fans mourned for this awesome author.

They say that Tolkien was a teacher, and he was grading papers. On a corner of one of his students paper, there was a little about a Hobbit. We don’t know where the student thought it up, but Tolkien took the name Hobbit and created The Hobbit. Many years later, Tolkien wrote The Lord of the rings. When he died, his son Christopher Tolkien, finished The Silmarillion, and helped publish many more of Tolkien’s works, like the new Beren and Luthien, that came out this year.

If it weren’t for Tolkien, many wonderful stories might have never been. And even if someone else got the Idea, they could never have written it it Tolkien.

Farewell, Tolkien, creator of Hobbits.