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Narya

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Created by [[Celebrimbor]] after ''Annatar'' had left [[Eregion]], it was free of Annatar's ([[Sauron]]'s) influence due to the fact that the Elves hid their three rings from him upon discerning his intent, but it was still bound to [[the One Ring]]. According to [[Unfinished Tales]], at the start of the [[War of the Elves and Sauron]] Celebrimbor gave Narya together with the Ring [[Vilya]] to [[Gil-galad]], High King of the [[Noldor]]. Gil-galad entrusted Narya to his lieutenant [[Círdan]], Lord of the Havens of [[Mithlond]], who kept it after Gil-galad's death. In [[The Lord of the Rings]], Gil-galad receives only Vilya, while Círdan receives Narya from the very beginning. In the [[Third Age]] Círdan gave the ring to [[Gandalf]] for his labours. It is described as having the power to inspire others to resist tyranny, as well as (in common with the other Three Rings) hiding the wielder from remote observation (except by the wielder of the One) and giving resistance to the weariness of time:
 
Created by [[Celebrimbor]] after ''Annatar'' had left [[Eregion]], it was free of Annatar's ([[Sauron]]'s) influence due to the fact that the Elves hid their three rings from him upon discerning his intent, but it was still bound to [[the One Ring]]. According to [[Unfinished Tales]], at the start of the [[War of the Elves and Sauron]] Celebrimbor gave Narya together with the Ring [[Vilya]] to [[Gil-galad]], High King of the [[Noldor]]. Gil-galad entrusted Narya to his lieutenant [[Círdan]], Lord of the Havens of [[Mithlond]], who kept it after Gil-galad's death. In [[The Lord of the Rings]], Gil-galad receives only Vilya, while Círdan receives Narya from the very beginning. In the [[Third Age]] Círdan gave the ring to [[Gandalf]] for his labours. It is described as having the power to inspire others to resist tyranny, as well as (in common with the other Three Rings) hiding the wielder from remote observation (except by the wielder of the One) and giving resistance to the weariness of time:
  
{{quote|Take this ring, master," he said "for your labours will be heavy; but it will support you in the weariness that you have taken upon yourself. For this is the Ring of Fire, and with it you may rekindle hearts in a world that grows chill.|[[Círdan]] the Shipwright}}
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{{quote|Take this ring, master," he said, "for your labours will be heavy; but it will support you in the weariness that you have taken upon yourself. For this is the Ring of Fire, and with it you may rekindle hearts in a world that grows chill.|[[Círdan]] the Shipwright}}
  
 
As an adjective, the plural form of ''narya'' is ''naryë''.
 
As an adjective, the plural form of ''narya'' is ''naryë''.

Revision as of 22:17, 18 August 2011

Narya as conceived by The Noble Collection

Narya (pron. [ˈnarʲa], the Ring of Fire or Red Ring, from Quenya narwa "fiery red" + ya adjective suffix) is one of the Rings of Power, specifically one of the "Three Rings for the Elven Kings under the sky".

Created by Celebrimbor after Annatar had left Eregion, it was free of Annatar's (Sauron's) influence due to the fact that the Elves hid their three rings from him upon discerning his intent, but it was still bound to the One Ring. According to Unfinished Tales, at the start of the War of the Elves and Sauron Celebrimbor gave Narya together with the Ring Vilya to Gil-galad, High King of the Noldor. Gil-galad entrusted Narya to his lieutenant Círdan, Lord of the Havens of Mithlond, who kept it after Gil-galad's death. In The Lord of the Rings, Gil-galad receives only Vilya, while Círdan receives Narya from the very beginning. In the Third Age Círdan gave the ring to Gandalf for his labours. It is described as having the power to inspire others to resist tyranny, as well as (in common with the other Three Rings) hiding the wielder from remote observation (except by the wielder of the One) and giving resistance to the weariness of time:

"Take this ring, master," he said, "for your labours will be heavy; but it will support you in the weariness that you have taken upon yourself. For this is the Ring of Fire, and with it you may rekindle hearts in a world that grows chill."
Círdan the Shipwright

As an adjective, the plural form of narya is naryë.


 Rings of Power 
The One Ring
Three Rings
(Narya · Nenya · Vilya)
Seven Rings
(Ring of Thrór)
Nine Rings