Tolkien Gateway

Harrowdale

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'''Harrowdale''' was the name given to the deep north-south valley cut out of the [[White Mountains]] by the [[Snowbourn]] River. At its southern end, beneath the mountain [[Starkhorn]], stood [[Dunharrow]], an ancient structure of the [[Men of the Mountains]], later used as refuge of the [[Rohirrim]]. At its northern end, where the Snowbourn issued onto the plains of [[Rohan]], stood [[Rohan]]'s capital, [[Edoras]].
 
'''Harrowdale''' was the name given to the deep north-south valley cut out of the [[White Mountains]] by the [[Snowbourn]] River. At its southern end, beneath the mountain [[Starkhorn]], stood [[Dunharrow]], an ancient structure of the [[Men of the Mountains]], later used as refuge of the [[Rohirrim]]. At its northern end, where the Snowbourn issued onto the plains of [[Rohan]], stood [[Rohan]]'s capital, [[Edoras]].
  
It was in Harrowdale that the muster of [[Rohan]] took place before [[Théoden]] led his riders to [[Minas Tirith]]. At that time the Lord of Harrowdale was [[Dúnhere]], who later died in the [[Battle of Pelennor Fields]].<ref>{{RK|V3}}</ref>
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During the [[War of the Ring]] the Lord of Harrowdale was [[Dúnhere]]. It was there that the muster of [[Rohan]] took place before [[Théoden]] led his riders to [[Minas Tirith]]<ref>{{RK|V3}}</ref> and the [[Battle of Pelennor Fields]], where Théoden and Dúnhere were killed.
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Revision as of 16:02, 4 September 2013

Harrowdale was the name given to the deep north-south valley cut out of the White Mountains by the Snowbourn River. At its southern end, beneath the mountain Starkhorn, stood Dunharrow, an ancient structure of the Men of the Mountains, later used as refuge of the Rohirrim. At its northern end, where the Snowbourn issued onto the plains of Rohan, stood Rohan's capital, Edoras.

During the War of the Ring the Lord of Harrowdale was Dúnhere. It was there that the muster of Rohan took place before Théoden led his riders to Minas Tirith[1] and the Battle of Pelennor Fields, where Théoden and Dúnhere were killed.


References

  1. J.R.R. Tolkien, The Lord of the Rings, The Return of the King, "The Muster of Rohan"