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The Hobbit
used in The Fellowship of the Ring

5 uses
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Definition
Tolkien's popular fantasy novel (over 100 million copies sold) in which an unlikely hero triumphs in a world that includes elves, dwarfs, goblins and trolls (1937)
  • Further information will also be found in the selection from the Red Book of Westmarch that has already been published, under the title of The Hobbit.
    Prologue (1% in)
  • It was begun soon after The Hobbit was written and before its publication in 1937; but I did not go on with this sequel, for I wished first to complete and set in order the mythology and legends of the Elder Days, which had then been taking shape for some years.
    Forward (6% in)
  • The process had begun in the writing of The Hobbit, in which there were already some references to the older matter: Elrond, Gondolin, the High-elves, and the orcs, as well as glimpses that had arisen unbidden of things higher or deeper or darker than its surface: Durin, Moria, Gandalf, the Necromancer, the Ring.
    Forward (15% in)
  • As the story grew it put down roots (into the past) and threw out unexpected branches: but its main theme was settled from the outset by the inevitable choice of the Ring as the link between it and _The Hobbit.
    Forward (54% in)
  • As is told in The Hobbit, there came one day to Bilbo's door the great Wizard, Gandalf the Grey, and thirteen dwarves with him: none other, indeed, than Thorin Oakenshield, descendant of kings, and his twelve companions in exile.
    Prologue (66% in)

There are no more uses of "The Hobbit" in The Fellowship of the Ring.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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