into his nostrils the breath of life, and the man became a living being." (Gen 2:7). The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe. The theme of temptation is present in both the Bible and the Narnia Chronicles, and Lewis often models his presentations of temptation after stories and characters from the Bible. By making Edmund's cravings for Turkish Delight the fault of the Witch and not his own, Lewis alleviates some of the gravity of Edmund's offense; once again taking Biblical imagery where he came from we never knew and softening it to appeal to a young audience. Especially upon continued reading, where Lewis is stated to have written another piece of fan mail that the whole series is fitted into allegorical categories in the fact that. Amazon Suggested reading Archived February 8, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. See Enter Narnia, item 2 ( Archived December 8, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.). By clicking Agree, you consent to Slates. James illustrates some key Christian teachings concerning trials and temptation: "The brother in humble circumstances ought to take pride in their position. The character of Edmund adheres to neither of these principles.
Lewis and Christian Allegory in Narnia and Sci-Fi
The Silver Chair by C.S. Lewis