Make way for the biggest goblin of them all …
When you think you’ve seen all sorts of goblins, orcs, and other foul creatures in Peter Jackson’s vision of Middle-earth, there comes a fancy chap by the name (or rather, title) of the Great Goblin.
When you read The Hobbit, this character comes across as a highly sarcastic individual; a vain leader of sorts; and, to a certain extent, a narcissist.
Continue reading “Character Profile: The Great Goblin” →
There have been many theories and speculations on the possibilities of who and where Sauron’s greatest servants came from. Continue reading “Identity and Origins of the Nazgûl” →
Radagast the Brown is one of those mysteries left to us by Tolkien; but unlike many other unresolved issues, we do get hints of his character here and there. Perhaps, it’s one of the reasons why I find him so alluring and why I’ve avoided writing a “Character Profile” post on his character, since he technically isn’t in The Hobbit. Continue reading “The Curious Case of Radagast the Brown” →
The slow, but gradual, spine-tingling sensation slowly creeps up on you … your heart beats faster … adrenaline rushes through your system … a flood of emotions attempts to escape from your own being ….
It might sound like something out of a raunchy novel, but that’s a pretty accurate physical description of what happens whilst listening to soundtracks … particular soundtracks for that matter.
Continue reading “Music from Middle-earth – Shore’s Genius” →
… from whom Legolas has learnt to be so awesome.
In The Hobbit, Thranduil is the ruler of the elves of Mirkwood. His realm encompasses the northern part of the area, making his dwelling on the borders of that large forest; a vast underground network of elf-constructed caves – better known as the Elvenking’s Halls.
Continue reading “Character Profile: Thranduil” →
Well, you know what I mean.
Just over 6 months since this blog’s creation and A Tolkienist’s Perspective has reached 200+ followers (and counting)!
Continue reading “200+ followers … I love you all!” →