Translation of Middle-earth in English

Middle-earth Translation

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Middle-earth Translation

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Middle-earth in English
continent on J. R. R. Tolkien's fictional ancient earth where most of the tales of his legendarium occurred

Dictionary source: Babylon English-English
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Middle-earth in Arabic
الارض الوسطي, قارة علي أرض جي آر آر تولكين القديمة الخيالية حيث حدثت معظم الاساطير و الحكايات

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Arabic Dictionary
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Middle-earth in Spanish
continente en la tierra antigua de ficción de JRR Tolkien, donde ocurrieron la mayoría de los cuentos de su legendarium

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Spanish Dictionary
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Middle-earth in Dutch
continent op de door J.R.R. Tolkien geromantiseerde vroegere aarde waar de meeste verhalen van zijn legendarium zich afspeelden

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Dutch Dictionary
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Middle-earth in Turkish
Orta-dünya, efsanesindeki masalların çoğunun geçtiği J. R. R. Tolkien'in kurgusal antik dünyasındaki kıta

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Turkish Dictionary
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Middle-earth in Italian
Middle-earth, continente inventato da J.R.R.Tolkien nel suo ciclo di romanzi

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Italian Dictionary
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Middle-earth in French
Terre du Milieu (Middle-earth), continent légendaire de J.R.R.Tolkien (ancien monde de fiction) où se déroule toute l'histoire de sa légende ("Bilbo le Hobbit" et "Le Seigneur des anneaux")

Dictionary source: Babylon English-French Dictionary
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Middle-earth in German
Mittelerde, Kontinent in JRR Tolkiens Saga "Herr Der Ringe"

Dictionary source: Babylon English-German Dictionary
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Middle-earth in Japanese
ミズガルズ, J. R. R.トールキンの架空の古代大陸

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Japanese Dictionary
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Middle-earth in Hebrew
ארץ-התיכונה, יבשת בכדור-הארץ העתיק הפנטסטי של ג'ון רונלד רואל טולקין בה מתרחשות רובן מהאגדותיו

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Hebrew Dictionary
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Middle-earth Translation On Other Language:

English
Middle-earth in English
middle-earth
\mid"dle-earth`\ (?), n. the world, considered as lying between heaven and hell. [obs.]


Dictionary source: hEnglish - advanced version
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Middle-earth is the fictional universe setting of the majority of author J. R. R. Tolkien's fantasy writings. The Hobbit and The Lord of the Rings take place entirely in Middle-earth, as does much of The Silmarillion and Unfinished Tales. Properly, Middle-earth is the central continent of the imagined world, not a name of the entire world.

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Copyright: © This article uses material from Wikipedia® and is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License and under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License Dictionary source: Wikipedia English - The Free Encyclopedia
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The lands to the east of the Great Sea; also called the Hither Lands, the Outer Lands, the Great Lands, and Endor. Passim.

Dictionary source: Tolkien´s Glossary
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(n.)
The world, considered as lying between heaven and hell.
  

Copyright: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913), edited by Noah Porter. About Dictionary source: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)
More: English to English translation of Middle-earth
The lands to the east of the Great Sea; also called the Hither Lands, the Outer Lands, the Great Lands, and Endor.
The Mortal Lands of Arda.
The great continent on which much of the Silmarillion, and the adventures of The Hobbit and The Lord of the Rings, are set. Little is known of the East and South of Middle-earth, or of the far north, but the geography and history of its Western lands are chronicled in great detail.
Ancient Times: The foundations of Middle-earth were laid by Aulë in times ancient beyond reckoning, and the Valar lit the new lands with two great Lamps, Illuin in the north and Ormal in the south. From fear of Tulkas, Melkor had fled beyond the Walls of the World, and Middle-earth was a place of peace and beauty. The Valar themselves dwelt in its central regions, on the green island of Almaren. This was the time known as the Spring of Arda.
Unknown to the Valar, though, Melkor secretly returned, and delved his first great fortress of Utumno in the mountains of the far distant north. When he judged the time was right, he assailed Almaren and, surprising the Valar, destroyed their habitation in Middle-earth. Fleeing back to Utumno, he saved himself from the wrath of Tulkas. This is one of the great disasters of Middle-earth's history: the Valar departed forever, and left Middle-earth under the sole control of Melkor, who claimed it as his own.
Though the Valar made a new home for themselves in Aman, and lit their new land of Valinor with the light of the Two Trees, Middle-earth was now left in darkness for many Ages. The Valar did not completely forget their ancient home, though, and Yavanna and Oromë, especially, came there from time to time to try and mend the hurts of Melkor if they could.
It was at this time, too, that Aulë returned, and secretly fashioned a hall beneath the mountains of Middle-earth. It was there that he wrought the Seven Fathers of the Dwarves, who were given life by Ilúvatar, and set to sleep until the awakening of the Firstborn.
Despite these brief visits from the Valar, though, Middle-earth was effectively controlled by Melkor, who was free to act as he would. Slowly, his polluted realm spread southwards over Middle-earth.
The Coming of the Elves: The Awakening of the Elves at Cuiviénen brought about profound changes in Middle-earth. At first they lived in darkness, prey to the creatures of Melkor, but Oromë found them, and the Valar decided to act: they went to war against Melkor.
There followed the Battle of the Powers, in the north and west of Middle-earth. That war rent and twisted the lands, giving them the shape they were to keep until the War of Wrath at the end of the First Age. Dorthonion and the highlands north of Beleriand were raised up at that time, and many bays, including the Bay of Balar, were created.
Melkor was ultimately defeated, and taken as a prisoner back to Valinor. After much debate, the Valar also offered the Elves a home in Aman, and many accepted. Led by Oromë, the Vanyar, Noldor and Teleri made the Great Journey across Middle-earth from the far east where they awoke to its western shores.
Many of these departed Middle-earth across the Sea, but some remained, of which the major groups were the Sindar of Beleriand and the Nandor of the Anduin valley. Other groups, mainly of Telerin origin, had also left the Journey: these were the people who were to become known as the Silvan Elves. Also, in the far east, remained the Elves who had refused the summons of the Valar, the Avari. All these kinds together are known as the Moriquendi, the Dark Elves, for they did not go to Valinor or see the light of the Two Trees.

Dictionary source: Middle-earth v2.2b
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