Plot[ edit ] An eight-year-old British boy goes to live with his Norwegian grandmother after his parents are killed in a car accident. The grandmother is a wonderful storyteller. The boy loves all the stories, but he is especially enthralled by the one about witches, which she says are horrific creatures who seek to kill human children.
The children explore the house on a rainy day and Lucy, the youngest, finds an enormous wardrobe. Lucy steps inside and finds herself in a strange, snowy wood. Lucy encounters the Faun Tumnus, who is surprised to meet a human girl.
Tumnus tells Lucy that she has entered Narnia, a different world. Tumnus invites Lucy to tea, and she accepts.
Lucy and Tumnus have a wonderful tea, but the faun bursts into tears and confesses that he is a servant of the evil White Witch. The Witch has enchanted Narnia so that it is always winter and never Christmas.
Tumnus explains that he has been enlisted to capture human beings. Lucy implores Tumnus to release her, and he agrees. Lucy exits Narnia and eagerly tells her siblings about her adventure in the wardrobe. They do not believe her, however. Lucy's siblings insist that Lucy was only gone for seconds and not for hours as she claims.
When the Pevensie children look in the back of the wardrobe they see that it is an ordinary piece of furniture.
Edmund teases Lucy mercilessly about her imaginary country until one day when he sees her vanishing into the wardrobe. Edmund follows Lucy and finds himself in Narnia as well.
The Witch feeds Edmund enchanted Turkish Delight, which gives Edmund an insatiable desire for the dessert. The Witch uses Edmund's greed and gluttony to convince Edmund to bring back his siblings to meet her. On the way back to the lamppost, the border between Narnia and our world, Edmund meets Lucy.
Lucy tells Edmund about the White Witch. Edmund denies any connection between the Witch and the Queen. All Edmund can think about is his desire for the Turkish Delight.
Lucy and Edmund return to Peter and Susan, back in their own world. Lucy relies on Edmund to support her story about Narnia, but Edmund spitefully tells Peter and Susan that it is a silly story. Peter and Susan are worried that Lucy is insane so they talk to Professor Kirke. The Professor shocks Peter and Susan by arguing that Lucy is telling the truth.
One day the children hide in the wardrobe to avoid the housekeeper and some houseguests. Suddenly all four Pevensie children find themselves in Narnia.
Lucy leads them to Tumnus's home, but a note informs them that Tumnus has been arrested on charges of treason.
Lucy realized that this means the Witch knows that Tumnus spared Lucy's life, and that the Witch has captured Tumnus.Witch Child Nina Nakonechny Bibliography Ending of the Trials The Accused.. Salem Witch Trials of About the book..
What is witchcraft? Summary.. Introduction to book.. This book is about a girl named Mary.
The story is her diary and she writes about her journey from England to Boston and all the struggles she goes through. Mary is a. Witch Child has 14, ratings and 1, reviews. Lyndz said: The North American witch hunts of the ’s was a tumultuous and horrifying time in our hi /5.
Witch Child is one of The Book People's Top 10 YA reads!; A scene from Witch Child was part of The American Museum, Bath's Christmas Display. It is in their earliest room, a C17th keeping room, and will represent the point in the book where Mary is hiding her diary in the quilt.
The Witches is a children's fantasy novel by the British writer Roald initiativeblog.com story is set partly in Norway and partly in the United Kingdom, and features the experiences of a young British boy and his Norwegian grandmother in a world where child-hating societies of witches .
The Good Witch is a television film that aired on the Hallmark Channel on January 19, It stars Catherine Bell as Cassandra Nightingale and Chris Potter as Chief of Police Jake Russell.
The film has spawned ten sequels and a television series. This is an update of a previous post by Sharon Rickson.. It can be tough to remember the title and author of a book you read a long time ago—even if it was a book that was really important to you.