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There and Back Again

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'''''There and Back Again''''' was a book written by [[Bilbo Baggins]] recounting his adventures with [[Thorin and Company]] and the quest to reclaim the [[Dwarf]]-realm of [[Lonely Mountain|Erebor]]. Conceived as his memoirs, the book was begun by Bilbo upon his return to [[Bag End]] but not completed until his retirement in [[Rivendell]]. A version of ''There and Back Again'' translated from its native language of [[Westron]] is said to be the basis for the modern novel known as ''[[The Hobbit]]''.
 
'''''There and Back Again''''' was a book written by [[Bilbo Baggins]] recounting his adventures with [[Thorin and Company]] and the quest to reclaim the [[Dwarf]]-realm of [[Lonely Mountain|Erebor]]. Conceived as his memoirs, the book was begun by Bilbo upon his return to [[Bag End]] but not completed until his retirement in [[Rivendell]]. A version of ''There and Back Again'' translated from its native language of [[Westron]] is said to be the basis for the modern novel known as ''[[The Hobbit]]''.
  

Latest revision as of 23:39, 4 November 2012

"...there is much else that may be told." — Glóin
This article or section is a stub. Please help Tolkien Gateway by expanding it.
The name There and Back Again refers to more than one character, item or concept. For a list of other meanings, see There and Back Again (disambiguation).

There and Back Again was a book written by Bilbo Baggins recounting his adventures with Thorin and Company and the quest to reclaim the Dwarf-realm of Erebor. Conceived as his memoirs, the book was begun by Bilbo upon his return to Bag End but not completed until his retirement in Rivendell. A version of There and Back Again translated from its native language of Westron is said to be the basis for the modern novel known as The Hobbit.

Bilbo later supplemented the manuscript with translated legends from the Elder Days, which he called Translations from the Elvish. He passed the book to Frodo Baggins who added his own memoirs, The Downfall of the Lord of the Rings and the Return of the King. Together, these works and other historical and cultural writings of the Third Age became known as the Red Book of Westmarch, the primary source for the legendarium of Middle-earth.