Aslan was actually Satan all alongYou see: 1- Lions are associated with Jesus, yet they're also connected to Satan in the Bible 2- Vultures were actually a divine symbol in Abrahamic theology; it appears that refferences to eagles in holy texts actually were reffering to the Eurasian Black Vulture (most notably in regards to Cherubim; they had four heads, one of them of a bird of prey) Thus, Tash is the real servant of God in the series, and Aslan was Lucifer folling everyone all along! There's one more aspect to this WMG; Satan Is Good and so Aslan is still genuinely helping them.
Aslan and Tash are neither Jesus nor SatanRather, they're Ra and Apep. The christian thing is an unfortunate coincidence, or a ploy that they made to have more worshippers.
Aslan is a zoophilous pedophileHe has a fetish for human children.
The Lady of the Green Kirtle is descended from Jadis the White Witch.She's a witch from the Wild Waste Lands of the North, where Jadis ran and lived and plotted her takeover of Narnia for a few centuries when the Tree of Protection kept her away from Narnia proper. Characters in The Silver Chair believe the Lady of the Green Kirtle to be "of the same kind" as the White Witch and mention how "those Northern witches" are always coming up with a new plan to get what they want — Narnia. Jadis must have become mother of a race of evil witches (not immortal, since the forbidden apple gave Jadis that quality, and no longer giants after thousands of years). Hopefully for Narnia (pre-The Last Battle), Rilian killed the last one.
The Lady of the Green Kirtle is Jadis.She is the devil.
The Lady's green powder is marijuana.It's green, it creates a pleasant, drowsy feeling, and it dulls your thinking. Does This Remind You of Anything?
Tash is a Lord of Change, servant of Tzeentch, from the Warhammer 40,000 universe.He looks like a vulture and has four arms. Being worshiped by thousands comes with the job.
Jadis is the Serpent.She steals the Golden Apple and creates a traitor by food (Turkish Delight, "delightful to behold"). The Lady of the Green Kirtle turns into one.
Jadis is Death.See the "Headscratchers" page for details.
The Pevensies are related to King Frank & Queen Helen.Why these four rather than any other sons and daughters of Adam and Eve, including ones living in other kingdoms like Archenland? Even if Frank and Helen didn't leave any children of their own back on Earth, they could have left brothers and sisters with children of their own, from whom the Pevensies could be descended. This connection by blood to the true Narnian royal bloodline (before the White Witch's conquest) is what allowed the Pevensie children to rule on the Narnian throne.
Digory Kirke gave Harold and Alberta the Portal Picture in Voyage of the Dawn Treader.He may or may not have painted the picture, but he definitely made the frame out of wood from the same tree the wardrobe was made from, unknowingly making another portal. It was originally just a seascape; due to it being hidden in a spare bedroom out of sight since Alberta didn't like it, nobody ever noticed the ship sail into the frame. Due to Year Inside, Hour Outside, it took a few days of Edmund and Lucy staying with their aunt and uncle and being teased by their cousin for the ship to sail a few yards, so the kids never noticed the movement until staring at it so intently on the day they fell through the portal.
Aslan, or possibly his Dad, put the bell in the statue chamber to awaken Jadis deliberately. Or just knew about it.Oh, it's possible that Jadis put the bell there herself; if someone rang it, then they'd be a possible servant, and certainly a sign of somewhere else to conquer. But Aslan seems always to know where things would go, just as the Bible predicts the apocalypse for Earth. So, maybe..?
Aslan created and developed Narnia using the imaginations of Digory Kirke and Polly Plummer as a template.Think about it. Talking animals, Father Christmas, creatures from Greek and Norse mythology, brave knights, exotic dark-skinned foreigners, toffee trees, and even comfortable formal clothes: everything that two imaginative, well-read middle-class 19th century British children would put in an imaginary world if they were to create one. Any discrepencies like animals from a variety of climates living comfortably in a temperate zone and surviving a century long winter, along with sewing machines existing in an otherwise pre-industrial society can be put down to the children not fully thinking things through.
Aslan is an agent of The Authority.He openly discourages individual initiative in favor of doing what he tells you. Opposing Alsan is believed to be automatically evil, regardless of ends or means involved, even if the opposition simply wishes to live their lives according to their own wishes, without Aslan's mandate. Under Aslan's guidance Narnia's technological and societal progress failed to advance one iota. Independent thought is suppressed; blind obedience is encouraged. But the clincher comes at the end, when Aslan leads everyone to a place that those who trust claim to perceive as Heaven, while others see as something much worse-clearly the World of the Dead, where they will all be trapped until Will and Lyra arrive to rescue those who would be rescued.
More likely, Aslan is the true Creator of the universe, whom the Authority falsely claimed to be.And Andrew Ketterley's godmother was a witch from Lyra's world... which means Andrew really shouldn't have messed around with that "dust."
The Lord of the Rings and The Chronicles of Narnia take place in the same continuitySee this
Narnia is Armenia, Calormen is TurkeyAll of the Narnian names end in 'ian', like Armenian Names. Narnians worship an elusive Lion, who was killed by evil but rose from the dead, while Calormenes worship an idol that they maintain exclusive access to. Narnians are light skinned, while Calormenes are swarthy.
The wardrobe in the first book is a Vanishing WardrobeLike a Vanishing Cabinet, but bigger.
Susan in the movies will be left behind in The Last Battle because she's married, or about to be.It'd avert the Unfortunate Implications many readers see in having her left out, just because she was acting like a stereotypical teenager. The number of years it'll take to finish the film series means that the actress who plays her will be much more mature than how Lucy describes her in the book. And it'd even help reduce the sting of her losing her entire family in a train crash, while adhering to her makeover as one of the most capable and responsible Pevensies.
Aslan is the Devil.If all good is done to one god automatically and all evil is done to another, the gods are completely interchangeable and Aslan may well be the evil one.
Narnia is one of the Discworlds that appear in The Light Fantastic.Narnia's a disc.
The Eight Friends of Narnia represent the House of DavidAll of the heroes from our the world are closely related, either by blood or friendship. They are the most important group to Narnia. Likewise, the House of David was the most important family in the Bible, both in the New Testament.
Diggory returned to Narnia and became a king.At the end of The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, Professor Kirke echoes Aslan by saying "Once a king or queen of Narnia, always a king or queen." In The Magician's Nephew, it's revealed that he went to Narnia as a young boy and witnesses the coronation of the first king and queen of Narnia. However, that sentence is never said in the book. That, coupled with his insistence that the Pevensies will go back to Narnia, suggests that he too returned to Narnia. It's possible that he saw another person crowned and heard the words, but no other people from our world are mentioned in Trinian's list. It's more likely that he, and possibly Polly, returned to Narnia and was crowned king.
Aslan is Jesus.Might be going out on a limb here, but it just seems to work.
Gael from the movies is a descendant of the Narnian king Gale.Might be thinking too much, but it could work. King Gale freed the Lone Islands from a dragon. Gael could be one of his descendants, assuming that he had children that remained on the islands.
The White Witch is the Antichrist.Think about it: I highly doubt C.S Lewis would make a Big Bad, and then kill her off in the same book. Honestly, I think she was Tash's Dragon, which would make sense logically.
Edmund is named after his father.Let's look at the facts:
Eustace and his family are Mormons.Hence why they're "non-smokers", "tee-totalers", and "wear special kind of underwear".
Tash is an avatar of Nyarlathotep.
Tash' pressence nullifies Aslan's magic
Aslan and Tash are another forms of Unicorn of Order and Snake of Chaos
Prince Caspian is a werewolf.Remember he was bitten by one? So shouldn't he have become one?
Professor Kirke is a Time Lord, and the Wardrobe is his TARDIS.Because we didn't have this one yet.
Puddleglum is The Doctor.Specifically the Fourth Doctor.
Lucy is Haruhi Suzumiya
The Nostalgia Chick is actually a grown up Susan Pevensie
Edmund was adopted.
There was more going on with Susan's abandonment of Narnia than what we were told.If you think about it, the only people in The Last Battle who ever offer up any reason for why Susan is "no longer a friend of Narnia" are Eustace, Jill and Polly, as in the people who are least close to her out of all of the Friends of Narnia. Notice who aren't exactly jumping to tell Tirian why Susan isn't there? Her siblings, and Professor Kirke, the people among the Friends who were closest to her. It's possible that the latter knew something more about what was going on with Susan than Eustace, Jill and Polly, and that those three, not being in the know, chose to blame it on Susan's most visible change: giving into all the social pressure on young women of the day (the lipsticks, nylons, and general "concerned with looking pretty" behavior), and her choosing to do what they never did, and actually have a life outside of reminiscing over Narnia. Peter is the only one of her siblings who ever speaks at all during that sequence; his shortness during this infodump, and Edmund and Lucy's silence, implies that whatever it was that was going on with Susan, it was a painful topic for them. Peter's behavior just screams "Okay, pal, this is a really painful topic for me; can we please just stop talking about it?" In Voyage of the Dawn Treader, it's mentioned that Susan grades in school aren't that great, and she's more known for being the pretty one of the family. In the first two books, she seemed pretty smart, so perhaps it's not that she's always been bad at school, but that her grades have dropped recently. She's also mentioned to be "otherwise very old for her age" (VDT, 2), which could mean anything, but doesn't really sound like a descriptor indicative of cheerful behavior. My suspicion is that the reason her grades dropped is that she's become depressed. Perhaps it's because of her getting yanked out of Narnia for a second time and this time being told that she was never allowed to go back because she'd gotten too old. Maybe it's because of all the social pressure on her to behave a certain way, because she's a teenage girl in a society that condemns young girls not acting a certain way. Maybe it's something else. And maybe the fact that she's become depressed is the reason her parents decided to take her to America with them over the summer. Susan's mother is to have said that she would "get more out of it than the youngsters" (VDT, 2-3); perhaps by this Mrs. Pevensie meant that she thought the trip would cheer Susan up. And maybe her depression is, in part, the reason she decided to leave Narnia behind.
Aslan is The Cowardly Lion after gaining his courage.Aside from the obvious difference in appearance, which could be easily explained as artistic license choices, and discounting any references to the lion that may appear in L. Frank Baum's other works, I can't really think of any reasons for this not to be true.
In the film universe, the early Telmarine kings paid lip-service to AslanThe Seven Lords having Aslan-themed swords looks like a plot hole, but it could be a logical consequence of a history of playing nice with your oppressed subjects. Logically, a group of fugitive pirates who have just stumbled through a hole in reality are not going to be able to conquer an established kingdom where they know nothing and nobody. A period during which they were welcomed by the locals, and were able to learn about the society and geography, can therefore be assumed — the Narnians are a friendly people, and if their new guests preferred to only talk to the human-shaped Narnians they would probably chalk that up as a forgiveable eccentricity. When the Telmarines then seized power, it would not have been so much a bloody conquest (there probably wouldn't have been enough of them for that), but as a coup d'etat, with the transition of power quick and smooth enough for most common citizens to not be concerned enough to get involved. Having seized power, they would then have to consolidate control of a large kingdom. By this time they would already be familiar with the local religion and, while they might not believe it, they would not be dumb enough to upset their new subjects by simply dismissing it out of hand. Instead they would have made nice by "acknowledging" Aslan in public, at least at first. Of course, over the following generations things gradually soured, so by Miraz's time most of the old-style Narnians were in hiding from their harsh overlords, but even in the days of Caspian IX there was enough public "piety" on the Telmarine side for some Dwarven smith somewhere to make a nice Aslan-themed present for his seven most honest and decent servants.