Narnia the lion the witch and the wardrobe edmund

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narnia the lion the witch and the wardrobe edmund

The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe Quotes by C.S. Lewis(page 3 of 6)

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BBC's "The Lion, The Witch & The Wardrobe" 1988 HD

The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe

Edmund, younger brother to Peter and Susan and older brother to Lucy, starts out as—oh, how shall we put this? In the beginning of The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe , Edmund talks back to Susan, defies Peter, makes fun of the kindly Professor, and teases Lucy about her claim that she has traveled to another world. It's suggested that Edmund's experience at school has turned him into a bully. We've seen that at school before now. Some of Edmund's unpleasantness also comes from his clash with Peter, and Peter admits to Aslan that his treatment of Edmund might contribute to his brother's attitude. When Edmund finally does make it to Narnia, he is discovered by the White Witch, who plays on his greed and selfishness. The Witch convinces Edmund that she will make him a prince and give him power and authority.

While he was eating the Queen kept asking him questions. At first Edmund tried to remember that it is rude to speak with one's mouth full, but soon he forgot about this and thought only of trying to shovel down as much Turkish Delight as he could, and the more he ate the more he wanted to eat, and he never asked himself why the Queen should be so inquisitive. She got him to tell her that he had one brother and two sisters, and that one of his sisters had already been in Narnia and had met a Faun there, and that no one except himself and his brother and his sisters knew anything about Narnia. She seemed especially interested in the fact that there were four of them, and kept on coming back to it. At last the Turkish Delight was all finished and Edmund was looking very hard at the empty box and wishing that she would ask him whether he would like some more.

He was mischievous, dry witted and rather sarcastic, but changed largely after his experience with the White Witch who tricked him into betraying his siblings for her. Edmund was crowned king of Narnia , along with his brother Peter , and sisters Susan and Lucy Pevensie. These titles signify his honour and bravery. Edmund began attending boarding school with his brother Peter in , at the age of nine. The experience was apparently a bad one for him, as his personality afterwards began to get worse.

Sign in. Susan Pevensie : Gastrovascular
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by C.S. Lewis

Edmund " Ed " Pevensie is a fictional character in C. Lewis's The Chronicles of Narnia series. Actor Mark Wells portrays an older Edmund at the end of the first film. In The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe , Edmund betrays his siblings to the White Witch while under her influence, but as the story goes on, he accepts the error of his ways. He is redeemed with the intervention of Aslan and joins the fight against the witch.

Edmund is the second youngest of the children, and is cruel to his younger sister, Lucy, making fun of her story about the wardrobe and Narnia. Peter and Susan both feel that Edmund is becoming a "bad sort". Edmund is the second of the children to reach Narnia, and while traveling alone meets the White Witch, who brings him under her spell using enchanted Turkish Delight. His extraordinary craving ultimately leads Edmund to betray his brother and sisters to the White Witch. He informs the witch about the whereabouts of his siblings, and tells her about Aslan's arrival and the meeting at the Stone Table. He is consistently characterized as a skeptic, asking how the others can be certain that the faun is good, that the robin is benevolent, and that the beavers are their friends. In the end, however, Edmund realizes the extent to which he has misjudged the White Witch, and rejoins his brother and sisters.


  1. Soldesirin says:

    In The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, Edmund is the entrance to Narnia through the wardrobe, and.

  2. Bruno D. says:

    The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe

  3. Fratiddwelti says:

    Edmund Pevensie in The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe

  4. Bruce R. says:

    Edmund Pevensie | The Chronicles of Narnia Wiki | FANDOM powered by Wikia

  5. Erica D. says:

    By the end, Edmund is fair-minded and brave, and he is just as admirable as Peter. This is the whole purpose of Edmund in the novel. The Witch is simply evil .

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