Thalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»Das Silmarillion«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen! Das Silmarillion ist eine Sammlung unvollendeter Werke J. R. R. Tolkiens, die auf seinen Wunsch. Höre Das Silmarillion kostenlos | Hörbuch von J.R.R. Tolkien, gelesen von Achim Höppner | Jetzt GRATIS das Hörbuch herunterladen | Im Audible-Probemonat.
Das SilmarillionHöre Das Silmarillion kostenlos | Hörbuch von J.R.R. Tolkien, gelesen von Achim Höppner | Jetzt GRATIS das Hörbuch herunterladen | Im Audible-Probemonat. Broschierte Ausgabe - Das»Alte Testament«von MittelerdeDas Silmarillion erzählt die Götter- und Heldensagen Mittelerdes von der Erschaffung der Welt bis. Das Silmarillion ist eine Sammlung unvollendeter Werke J. R. R. Tolkiens, die auf seinen Wunsch posthum von seinem Sohn Christopher in überarbeiteter und vervollständigter Form veröffentlicht wurde.
Das Silmarillion Klett Cotta VideoMet \u0026 Metaphern: Engel, Adler, Eärendil und das Heilige »Das Silmarillion«ist das erste Werk, das Christopher Tolkien nach dem Tod gemäß den Plänen seines Vaters herausgegeben hat. In diesen Geschichten ist der Boden bereitet, den die Hobbits und ihre Gefährten betreten werden. Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende/5(). The tale of Amrod changed in the Silmarillion with on version claiming he was accidentally killed in the burning of the ships and Losgar as he slept inside and another claiming he died with his brother in the Third Kinslaying at the Havens of Sirion. Maeglin convinced Turgon against fleeing an das the battle was taking place, tried to kill. 6/3/ · Das Silmarillion erzählt die Götter- und Heldensagen Mittelerdes von der Erschaffung der Welt bis zum Beginn des Dritten Zeitalters, in dem die Hobbits leben.»Das Silmarillion«erzählt von den Ereignissen des Ersten Zeitalters - jener fernen Epoche von Mittelerde, auf welche die Helden des»Herrn der Ringe«immer wieder in Ehrfurcht zurückblicken/5(20).
Rather than being caught up in complaining about how difficult The Silmarillion was, I felt richly rewarded.
I had worked for the glittering prize and it was even more beautiful than the time when I first laid eyes on it in that musty school library in Nebraska.
Can nostalgia be forward-looking? It was for me that summer. I was caught in some sort of blissful time-loop that only released me when the urgency of school set upon me again that fall.
But something joyful was sparked in me that hasn't ever fully left, thanks to The Silmarillion. View all 11 comments. Dec 18, Hannah Greendale rated it it was amazing Shelves: fiction , tolkien , fantasy.
In terms of reading interest, this oscillated between three and five stars, but with respect to what Tolkien accomplished here, The Silmarillion deserves nothing less than five stars.
View all 5 comments. The whole day, I have been trying to find the best words to use in this review, but how can you find the right words to describe perfection?
This book was just a delight to read, from start to finish. The fact that a single man was able to create a fictional world with so much detail absolutely blows my mind.
You can feel the love Tolkien had for Middle-earth in every word he writes. The way everything comes together makes it hard to believe that all of this is truly just fictional.
There is so The whole day, I have been trying to find the best words to use in this review, but how can you find the right words to describe perfection?
There is so much information loaded in these few hundred pages; I already know that I will reread this book many, many times throughout the rest of my life, just so that I might be able to some day understand and remember everything.
As wonderful and dear as this book is to me, I also want to say that: 1. You probably shouldn't read this before reading The Hobbit or The Lord of the Rings.
I think it would be too confusing and just a bit too much as a starter to this world. You also probably shouldn't read this if you didn't like either of the aforementioned books.
You need to care for Middle-earth and its history to properly enjoy and appreciate this one. If you did enjoy the aforementioned books, do NOT go into this one thinking that you're going to get a similar adventurous story.
This isn't exactly what I would describe as a "novel". The description it probably fits the best is "bible of a fictitious world".
May 30, Cecily rated it really liked it Shelves: god-religion-faith , classics , ya , fantasy-faeries-magic. This is the epic backstory and mythology of Middle Earth.
The grandeur and beauty of the language, and indeed the content, is reminiscent of the King James edition of the Bible, beloved by Tolkien.
Its beauty is sometimes counterbalanced by its opacity. My child was keen to read it, but aged only 7 or 8, struggled, so I read it aloud, which was quite a challenge: convoluted sentences half a page long, and complex genealogy, exacerbated by characters and places referred to by two or more names fr This is the epic backstory and mythology of Middle Earth.
My child, blessed with an incredible memory for matters of interest, took in more than I did. Ultimately, the important thing is the majesty of immersion and the feelings that instils, rather than conscious understanding of detail like the Bible?!
Image : The Polyglot Bible, at the Chained Library, Wells Cathedral Source. If you're expecting something like The Hobbit or even LotR , this will be a surprise - but an enriching one, I hope.
The elves come closest, but even so, I find it odd that there are no invocations in the darkest times - on the eve of battle or beside the dying - or thanksgiving at the happiest.
Families Where are the women and children other than the entwives, which Treebeard explains? I think there are two related reasons.
Perhaps because Tolkien attended a single-sex day school and then a singe-sex Oxford college, that felt like the natural order of things. And much of the strength and will of Sauron passed into that One Ring; for the power of the Elven-rings was very great, and that which should govern them must be a thing of surpassing potency; and Sauron forged it in the Mountain of Fire in the Land of Shadow.
And while he wore the One Ring he could perceive all the things that were done by means of the lesser rings, and he could see and govern the very thoughts of those that wore them.
This Silmarillion review is totally new except for a couple of sentences , August Sep 24, James Trevino rated it it was amazing Shelves: all-time-goodies.
Before saying I am crazy, hear me out actually, if you have nothing better to do, then read this review; if you have, then I gave this 5 stars, so you know my opinion anyway!
Silmarillion tells the tale of the making of the world by Eru, the God of Middle-Earth and all that followed through the first two ages of creation, up until the events described in The Hobbit and LOTR.
But it is not a novel exactly, for it covers countless years. Eru and his Valar, spirits of great power, create Arda, which is the Earth that is seen and there they make the world ready for the coming of the First Born, the Elves.
The Second Born, Men, come too at some point. Silmarillion is broken into 4 parts: 1. Ainulindale the creation part 2. Valaquenta the bulk of the story, chronicling the rise of the Elves and then their fall from grace, the deeds of Melkor or Morgoth , the greatest of the Valar that fell to darkness, also the master of Sauron how awesome is that?!
Akallabeth of the great kings of Numenor, the ancestors of Aragorn from LOTR 4. Of the Rings of Power and The Third Age basically a summary of what happened in The Hobbit, LOTR and a bit before that Now, I said it is not exactly a novel.
It has a huge number of characters, with some of them being very prevalent. I said I prefer this to LOTR and that is because the scope of Silmarillion is unimaginably huge.
It is much more epic than LOTR and some of the characters really stick with you. The archaic style is also something I loved, unlike many people reviewing this book.
Actually, I am surprised at the low grade this has here on Goodreads. The only explanation I have for it is the fact that a lot of readers search for instant gratification these days.
Sad really. It is true though that if you want to read this Tolkien epic, you need patience and attention.
But it is soooooo worth it! Now, I hope that some movie studio will adapt this one day in a series of 10 movies or so that would be needed to fit all the story.
All in all, it is by far the best book I re read this year! View all 7 comments. I think of all the worlds I've visited in books, that created by Tolkien will always be my favourite.
The detail is so rich and its history so compelling that it so easily comes alive for me. If you want to know more about Middle Earth, the info is there.
You just have to find the book that tells it. If you're looking for more beyond The Lord of the Rings , this is that book. Now, I'm not going to lie - the first or-so pages are a bit of a slog.
This could be retitled "A Condensed History of Mi I think of all the worlds I've visited in books, that created by Tolkien will always be my favourite.
This could be retitled "A Condensed History of Middle Earth" and it begins with the world's very creation.
It's basically the Bible of Tolkien's world. Don't look for any mention of familiar names too soon. This is also very likely the reason I gave up about a third of the way in when I first read it, back when I was 17 or so.
First, there's The Big Guy, Illuvatar, who brings into being the Ainur, who essentially end up being the gods of this world The Valar.
Then there's the creation of the physical world, and the people destined to inhabit it. It's all described in rather complex detail, so this is not light reading, my friends.
From the very beginning, one of the Ainur has evil intentions, and Melkor aka Morgoth swiftly becomes the Big Bad who lurks throughout this entire history, darkening all that the others create.
His presence sows the seed of good vs evil, and suddenly this fancy new world is marred into something tragically more recognisable and honestly far more interesting.
So the first half of the book is all about who creates what, who descends from who, what the land looks like, and who ends up in which lands.
We know the elves are quick to inhabit, so then we must learn all of the elves of importance, and how they come to scatter throughout the lands of Middle Earth.
It gets incredibly confusing, not least because of the multitude of characters but additionally because each character tends to come with several names, and reference to them is not consistent.
Thankfully, there's an index and a few family trees at the back to assist, though it's not really until great deeds are done that the characters become somewhat familiar.
But, man, when those deeds begin, things start to get really interesting. The underlying story is about the creation of three jewels, the silmaril, and the quest to reclaim them, yet this actually composes very little of the stories within these pages.
It's more about the various fates of all those affected by the existence of the jewels, and the endless feud with Morgoth.
The fates are many and varied, and I ended up sticking post-it notes throughout my book to remind myself of some of the most epic occurences within these pages: We have people chained to mountains, limbs hacked off, people crushed by boulders and thrown from cliffs, destroyed by monstrous creatures, betrayal, murder, incest, lies, greed, arrogance, jealousy, veangeance I FREAKING LOVED IT.
Eventually I found my favourites among the stories, and characters I got to know and love - Turgon, Maedhros, Thingol and Melian, Hurin, Beren and Luthien and Huan the hound That's another thing - you hear about the deeds of one, then they disappear from the story for a time, only to reappear later when you've all but forgotten them.
It was confusing but it was also kind of fun to have friends coming back into the story. There are also a lot of echoes of other myths and legends, and of deeds made familiar through The Lord of the Rings.
There's definitely a sense that life is circular, and history often repeats. I loved the complexity of it, but it doesn't make for easy reading.
You really have to concentrate on every word of every sentence, so this is only for those fully committed to learning the lore of Tolkien's world.
It's told more than shown so it can feel a little tedious at times, but if you stick with it you'll be rewarded by fantastic stories rich in detail.
Consider the fact that within pages we have centuries of history and lore - Tolkien actually does pretty well to keep it entertaining.
Truth is, I still managed to feel so much for some of these characters. I loved Thingol so his fate really affected me, and I was bemused to learn that the true hero of the story of Beren and Luthien was actually a dog.
I loved that damn dog so much. The story of Turin Turambar horrified me so many times, and Maehdros was one I felt loyalty to without really remembering why.
I loved the friendships and loathed the actions of those lacking honour and generally ended up being fully invested in everything.
There are also little gems of information that will spark the memory of things read about elsewhere, or embellish a little.
For example, one fun fact I learnt is that dwarves apparently went into battle wearing these terrifying masks.
Oh if only those masks had appeared in Peter Jackson's imaginings. Then of course as time draws closer to the Third Age, learning about Aragorn's ancestors was a real treat.
Although working out that he was kiiiiinda related to Elrond made things a bit weird, if you follow me. This just ended up being so rewarding to read and I'm really glad for that.
It's definitely reignited my love for this world, which never dies but does sleep from time to time as I immerse myself in other worlds.
This is probably only for the hardcore Tolkien junkies, but if you make the effort it will be well rewarded. I know I was. Mar 26, Bradley rated it it was amazing Shelves: fantasy , shelf , worldbuilding-sf.
This is actually my third time reading and I feel kinda bad because I keep picking up big new details I missed the first couple of times I read it.
I mean, it is DAMN full of names and genealogies and it's probably a bit worse than having to slog through the Iliad for all that.
And here comes the huge, fire-belching butt of Melkor The Silmarillion is likely the best book of mythology I've ever read.
Better than any rendition of the Greeks or the Nordic. Better than any rendition of the Greeks or the Nordic I get the MOST out of this, get the most thrilled by this, and become an utter, raving fanboy.
The more I learn, the more I imagine, and the more I imagine, the better the HUGE FREAKING EPIC BATTLES of the First Age of Arda Also known as our Earth, with us living during the Fourth Age.
I mean, come on. Gods, all the creation myths, Melkor the corruptor, the jealous, among them. Epic battles that change whole lands, erupting volcanoes, armies full of balrogs and dragons and orcs.
The full might of the Valar gods tied to Arda arrayed with the first Elves in the height of their craftsmanship, battling, and sometimes being defeated by, the dark god.
Let's not forget the glittering lamps that reach up like space elevators bathing the whole flat earth in light or their destruction. Or the gigantic trees that took their place, or the fruit and leaf of the destroyed trees that later became the sun and the moon, finally out of reach of the great corruptor.
Come on! This is GREAT stuff. So much tragedy. So much power, magic, and TIME. It's the full history of Earth, after all.
And even the LoTR is encapsulated in a very cool cliff-notes version, no more than 30 or so pages out of all the other, even more glorious past.
Am I wrong to hope and NOT be disappointed in the new TV series coming up, Middle-Earth? AM I WRONG NOT TO WANT BEREN AND LUTHIEN trick and ensorcell a GOD in his own fortress of Angmar, cutting the jewel that houses the very spirit of Arda's FIRE from his crown?
Doing what no other immortal or mortal had been able to do for hundreds upon hundreds of years of strife?
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Seiner Familie hat er geraten zu fliehen, da sicher ein Unglück über das Land hereinbrechen werde. Die Flotte des Königs segelt nach Aman.
Die Erde wird rund und Aman entrückt, so dass es durch menschliche Segelkunst nicht mehr zu erreichen ist. Elendil und seine Söhne erreichen Mittelerde und gründen ihre Königreiche.
Nach der Niederwerfung Morgoths ergibt sich Sauron zunächst den Valar, zögert jedoch, nach Aman zu kommen, und erneuert lieber in Mittelerde Morgoths Ideen.
Unter dem Namen Annatar wandert er unter den zahlreichen Elben umher, die dort noch leben, und versucht nach den Menschen auch die Elben als Anhänger zu gewinnen.
In Eregion findet er Noldor, die dort noch leben; darunter auch Feanors abtrünnigen Enkel Celebrimbor. Er schlägt ihnen vor, auch Mittelerde zu einem schönen Land wie Aman zu machen, und die Elben schmieden nach seinen Angaben die Ringe der Macht.
Erst spät finden sie heraus, dass diese alle unter der Herrschaft von Saurons heimlich geschmiedeten Herrscherring stehen. Er bekriegt die Elben nun und verwüstet Eregion und verlangt die Ringe.
Viele davon erobert er nach und nach zurück, vor allem die, die er den Zwergen und Menschen gab. Nur drei, die mächtigsten aber, die Celebrimbor alleine geschmiedet hat, retten die Elben und vertrauen sie den weisesten unter ihnen an; Celebrimbor wird erschlagen.
Einer der Ringe geht an Galadriel, der zweite an Elrond, der dritte an Cirdan, den Herrscher der westlichen Häfen, der ihn jedoch bei Gandalfs Ankunft in Mittelerde an ihn weitergibt.
Die Macht der 3 Ringe endet jedoch, als der Herrscherring von Frodo und Gollum zerstört wird. Unter dem Einfluss der Ringe schwinden sie und werden unsichtbar.
Saurons Macht wächst, allerdings muss er erkennen, dass die Numenorer zurzeit eine noch stärkere Macht darstellen. Deshalb begibt er sich in die Gefangenschaft der Numenorer und arbeitet dort gegen seine Feinde, indem er sie gegen die Herrscher des Westens aufwiegelt und sie dazu bringt, nicht mehr Manwe, sondern Melkor zu verehren.
Dabei nutzt er geschickt die Sehnsucht der Numenorer nach dem ewigen Leben und redet ihnen ein, dass sie ebenfalls das ewige Leben erlangen könnten, wenn sie Aman, das Land der Götter, besetzten.
Elendil und seine Getreuen erreichen nach dem Untergang von Numenor Mittelerde und gründen ihre Reiche, Arnor und Gondor. Später erlangt er wieder eine Gestalt, die nun jedoch für immer hässlich und Schrecken erregend ist.
Er geht nach Mordor, rüstet sich und greift Gondor an. Durch ein gemeinsames Heer der Elben und Menschen das Letzte Bündnis wird sein Reich niedergeworfen.
Isildur kann sogar den Herrscherring an sich nehmen, weigert sich aber gegen Elronds Rat, ihn in das Feuer des Orodruin zu werfen, in dem er geschmiedet worden war, weil ihn dieser Ring bereits beeinflusst und seine Entscheidungen lenkt.
Dadurch verliert Sauron für eine lange Zeit seine Gestalt und seine Macht, bleibt jedoch in Mittelerde. Hier beginnt das Dritte Zeitalter, es folgt im ilmarillion nun noch eine kurze Nacherzählung der Handlung des Herrn der Ringe und der unmittelbaren Vorgeschichte.
Das Silmarillion ist in verschiedenen Editionen erhältlich. Alleiniger Sprecher ist Joachim Höppner , die deutsche Synchronstimme von Gandalf in der Herr-der-Ringe -Filmtrilogie von Peter Jackson.
Das Set umfasst 13 CDs mit einer Gesamtlaufzeit von Minuten, also mehr als 15 Stunden. Tolkiens Welt Figuren Regionen und Orte Sprachen und Schriften Gegenstände.
Siehe auch : Von Tuor und dem Fall von Gondolin. Kategorien : Literatur Jahrhundert Literatur Englisch Literatur Vereinigtes Königreich Fantasyliteratur Tolkiens Welt Kinder- und Jugendliteratur Schöpfungsmythos Werk von J.
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Illustration Tolkien Art Drawings Art Fan Art Middle Earth Art Elves Tolkien Elves Character Inspiration. Funny Sports Memes Sports Humor Das Silmarillion Stan Lee Cameo.Das Silmarillion ist eine Sammlung unvollendeter Werke J. R. R. Tolkiens, die auf seinen Wunsch posthum von seinem Sohn Christopher in überarbeiteter und vervollständigter Form veröffentlicht wurde. Das Silmarillion (Von den Silmaril, Originaltitel: englisch The Silmarillion) ist eine Sammlung unvollendeter Werke J. R. R. Tolkiens, die auf seinen Wunsch. Das Silmarillion: holl-med.com: Tolkien, Christopher, Tolkien, J.R.R., Krege, Wolfgang: Bücher. Das Silmarillion: holl-med.com: Tolkien, Christopher, Tolkien, J.R.R., Nasmith, Ted, Krege, Wolfgang: Bücher.