Tolkien Gateway

Orocarni

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The '''Orocarni''' was a mountain range in the far east made by the [[Valar]] before [[Arda]] was marred and the symmetry was lost in the wars against [[Morgoth|Melkor]].<ref>{{SM|A4}}</ref>
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The '''Orocarni''' was a mountain range in the far east made by the [[Valar]] before [[Arda]] was marred and the symmetry was lost in the wars against [[Morgoth|Melkor]].<ref>{{SM|A4}}, p. 256</ref>
  
On the western slopes of the Orocarni grew the ''[[Wild Wood]]'', and near a great waterfall of a river that flowed into the Inland [[Sea of Helcar]] the bay of [[Cuiviénen]] lay, where the [[Elves]] woke.<ref>{{MR|Annals}}, p. 77, notes §41</ref>
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On the western slopes of the Orocarni grew the ''[[Wild Wood]]'', and near a great waterfall of a river that flowed into the Inland [[Sea of Helcar]] the bay of [[Cuiviénen]] lay, where the [[Elves]] woke.<ref>{{S|1}}</ref><ref>{{MR|Annals}}, p. 77, notes §41</ref>
  
 
At their northern edge the Orocarni connected with the [[Ered Engrin]], forming a situation much as the [[Ered Luin]] in the far west.
 
At their northern edge the Orocarni connected with the [[Ered Engrin]], forming a situation much as the [[Ered Luin]] in the far west.
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[[Category:Dwarven realms]]
 
[[Category:Dwarven realms]]

Revision as of 19:22, 24 January 2014

"Who told you, and who sent you?" — Gandalf
This article or section needs more/new/more-detailed sources to conform to a higher standard and to provide proof for claims made.

The Orocarni was a mountain range in the far east made by the Valar before Arda was marred and the symmetry was lost in the wars against Melkor.[1]

On the western slopes of the Orocarni grew the Wild Wood, and near a great waterfall of a river that flowed into the Inland Sea of Helcar the bay of Cuiviénen lay, where the Elves woke.[2][3]

At their northern edge the Orocarni connected with the Ered Engrin, forming a situation much as the Ered Luin in the far west.

References

  1. J.R.R. Tolkien, Christopher Tolkien (ed.), The Shaping of Middle-earth, "V. The Ambarkanta: Map IV", p. 256
  2. J.R.R. Tolkien, Christopher Tolkien (ed.), The Silmarillion, "Quenta Silmarillion: Of the Beginning of Days"
  3. J.R.R. Tolkien, Christopher Tolkien (ed.), Morgoth's Ring, "Part Two. The Annals of Aman", p. 77, notes §41