Visualizing the Word: Tolkien as Artist and Writer

@article{MacLeod2017VisualizingTW,
  title={Visualizing the Word: Tolkien as Artist and Writer},
  author={Jeffrey J. MacLeod and A. V. Smol},
  journal={Tolkien Studies},
  year={2017},
  volume={14},
  pages={115 - 131}
}
12 Citations
Landscape Descriptions
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Index
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Bibliography
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References

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The Power of Tolkien's Prose: Middle-Earth's Magical Style
Introduction: Things Deeper and Higher Ordinary Everyday Magic Blade and Leaf Listening The Road Goes On for Ever And On and On and On The Potency of the Words Just a Bit of Nonsense Conclusion: What
Splintered light: Logos and language in Tolkien's world
J.R.R. Tolkien is perhaps best known for ""The Hobbit"" and ""The Lord of the Rings"", but it is in ""The Silmarillion"" that the true-depth of Tolkien's Middle-earth can be understood. ""The
The Green Sun: A Study of Color in J.R.R. Tolkien’s The Lord of the Rings
Considers the fact that Tolkien rarely uses any but unadulterated basic color names (red, white, yellow, etc.) and gave unusually positive associations to neutral brown and grey. Also considers
The Art of The Lord of the Rings by J.R.R. Tolkien by Wayne G. Hammond, Christina Scull (review)
“The Lay of Aotrou and Itroun” has a surprisingly conventional religious tone, as Tolkien invokes Mary and chides his readers to trust in Providence. Larsen contrasts this trust with the Fall of
Vague or Vivid?: Descriptions in The Lord of the Rings
The Lord of the Rings is a book to make one’s own. It is automatically personalized, so to speak. It invites participation, in many subtle ways. Then, too, we simply have to contribute something of
"A Kind of Elvish Craft": Tolkien as Literary Craftsman
This I think very neatly describes the current state of Tolkien studies. There is a growing consensus on many points, but much of this broad agreement relies upon assumptions which in turn are based
A Single Leaf: Tolkien's Visual Art and Fantasy
IN HIS ESSAY "ON FAIRY-STORIES," Tolkien formulated ideas about fantasy and myth-making that are founded on the primacy of language and narrative art: "The incarnate mind, the tongue, and the tale
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