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The One Ring Forums: Tolkien Topics: Movie Discussion: The Hobbit:
Hobbit Production Diary #3: Transcript - corrected
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RoseCotton
Lorien


Jul 21 2011, 7:34am

Post #1 of 42 (3939 views)
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Hobbit Production Diary #3: Transcript - corrected Can't Post

What have I done? In the style of Graham McTavish, the words 'rod', 'own', 'back' and 'made' spring to mind! Wink

If you spot any errors, please post a reply to say what they are, and perhaps a mod can edit them in (assuming that I won't be able to).

Any errors aside, there's a little bit (at around 05:00 in the blog) where Mark Hadlow and Aidan Turner are saying something to each other on set, but I'm unable to make out what it is. It comes immediately before the 'Kili short beard, sexy dwarf' part, so it may have something to do with that, but I've written something in that sounds phonetically similar to what they're saying, but it doesn't make much sense. So... if anyone has any ideas...

Anyway, now that I've done that, I'm off to actually WATCH the video blog, and in real time! Laugh

Without further ado:

Peter Jackson: Hello, and welcome to our next video blog. I thought it would be good to carry on talking to Andy Serkis about some of the fun and games we had during our first block of shooting. Andy... Andy? Where is he? Andy? What is this place? This isn't Wellington! Where am I? Isn't this where James Bond crashed his Aston Martin in 1964? And isn't this where Red Grant trained to be an assassin at the beginning of From Russia with Love? You know what, I think we should run the blog anyway. So, what we did is we asked cast and crew to tell us a few of their favourite memories from the first three or four months of shooting. So, please enjoy that and I'll go figure out where I am!

--

Interviewer: What're the things that stand out for you the most from the first block?

Ants Farrell (Best Boy): I think for me, my favourite stuff we've done so far has been Gollum's cave.

--

Gollum: What's that, precious?

--

Ants Farrell: The way that Pete did that scene. It felt like I was watching a play. It was sort of like you could just sit back and was these amazing guys do their thing. Him and Martin together were fantastic. It was really cool.

--

Gollum: [Laughs] Time's up!

--

Andy Serkis: Trying to get back into the head of Gollum. I don't know if I ever told you, but it felt like kind of doing an impersonation of a character that I'd played a long time... It was weird because, like, you know, having to re-own it again.

--

Gollum: No!

--

Peter Jackson: It was pretty cool.

Andy Serkis: It was a nice way of starting.

Peter Jackson: I felt sorry for Martin because he was suddenly thrust into having to find the character of Bilbo and have to deal with you for a whole week, going at him the whole time. It must've been intimidating.

--

Gollum: Bless us and splash us. That's a meaty mouthful... Gollum! Gollum!

Peter Jackson: Yeah, yeah, yeah.

--

Unknown: It's gonna be a good movie. Check it out.

--

Dan Hennah (Production Designer): After two years of, 'Oh my God, when're we ever gonna shoot this film?', we have thirteen dwarves and a hobbit, and we might've had a wizard as well! And suddenly, it's real!

Stephen Hunter (Bombur): Seeing the sets were, like, amazing.

Jed Brophy (Nori): That was true.

Stephen Hunter: I mean, like, coming to Bag End for the first time, and walking through. Because that was our first day, wasn't it?

Jed Brophy: It was, yeah.

Stephen Hunter: First day on the job. That was amazing.

--

Interviewer: Can you name them?

Ian McKellen (Gandalf): Name the dwarves?

Jed Brophy: Ori, Nori, Dori, Bifur, Bom... Bifur..

Stephen Hunter: Bifur, Bombur, Bofur... Ori, Nori, Dori...

Mark Hadlow (Dori): I can never remember. You see, that's the problem. You can't even remember who they are!

Stephen Hunter: You have Fili and Kili...

Ian McKellen: There's, er, Thorin, and there's Gloin, er, and there's Oin, and, er, Dwalin and Balin. And there's Bifur, Bofur and Bombur, and then there are the three, er... Dori, Nori and Ori. I think that's it, isn't it? Ah, I think so.

--

Peter Jackson: Thirteen dwarves was one of the reasons why I dreaded The Hobbit, and why I really didn't think I was going to make it for such a long time. The irony is that it's turned out to be one of the joys of the film.

--

Peter Jackson: Oh my God!

Ian McKellen: What a challenge. I mean, thirteen heroes. Fourteen with Bilbo. They all have to be differentiated in a way that isn't necessary in the book. But if you keep seeing them, you want to know who they are, and, er... specifically what their attitude is, and why they're on this journey.

--

Thorin: We need to move now! Come on!

--

Tami Lane (Prosthetics Supervisor): Some of the best memories were, uhm, getting the dwarves ready. Everybody has helped these actors kind of find their way through lots of rubber and lots of hair.

Jed Brophy: Walking through WETA and getting to see our designs, and going, 'Actually, God, I look amazing. I look the most amazing of anyone.' That was probably the best day, wasn't it?

Stephen Hunter: Uh-huh, hmm... yeah.

Jed Brophy: When you all said, 'Gee! Jed is amazing. That's an amazing--'.

Stephen Hunter: Yeah, we did. Yeah.

James Nesbitt (Bofur): Some of them actually look pretty bad before they get into the prosthetics. In fact, for some of them, the prosthetic is making them look better, to tell you the truth. Er, which says something, er... Mark Hadlow, for example, springs to mind.

Mark Hadlow: I have this lovely bit down here, and then this moustache that comes up here. I look stunning. I should be in a centrefold.

Graham McTavish (Dwalin): One of the things that quite early on we discovered was that, uhm, Mark Hadlow likes to dress up in costumes. Uhm, mainly, sort of, military types things... And the really weird thing about his sailor outfits is that, uhm, below the waist, nothing.

Adam Brown (Ori): Then again, you know--

Graham McTavish: He's a nice bloke, though.

--

Mark Hadlow and Aidan Turner: [Can't make out what they're saying but it sounds a little like]: A cup, a little bits of cup. [Whatever that might mean -- could what they're really saying be some reference to Kili's relative lack of beard?]

--

Interviewer: One of them doesn't have to wear a beard.

William Kircher (Bifur): Yeah, well we're all very, very jealous of that.

James Nesbitt: Actually, yeah, Aidan Turner, he's the sexy dwarf. I don't even think he's got a beard actually. Mainly because he's not old enough to grow one.

Graham McTavish: He's the hot one, I suppose. If you like that kind of thing.

Adam Brown: But if you like knitted cardigans and knitted mittens, then I'm your fella!

Stephen Hunter: If there was a boy band in Middle-earth, he would probably be the Robbie Williams of, er, the dwarf world.

Jed Brophy: Whereas you'd be...?

Stephen Hunter: A roadie. Bombur would be a roadie.

Peter Hambleton: I think when people see the beards, beards are gonna come back in big time.

William Kircher: They are.

--

Oin: Give us a kiss!

--

[Khuzdul language/pronunciation coaching]

--

Richard Armitage: We all learnt, er, a bit of the dwarf language, Khuzdul. So we all have a, er, kind of selection of words to fall back on, er, curses and battle cries.

Graham McTavish: I mean, we speak dwarvish to each other most of the time when we're on set.

Adam Brown: All the time.

William Kircher: Okay, here goes. [Clears throat] And Peter can guess what it is and tell people. [Speaks a little Khuzdul] Peter?

Peter Hambleton: Er... [Laughs]

William Kircher: It means, 'mighty dwarf'.

--

Andy Serkis: Then we had, uhm, Trollshaw.

Peter Jackson: You got to do all the fun stuff in the Trollshaw. I had to shoot dialogue and things, and he got to do all the good, fighting-troll stuff. The great thing about the dwarves is that, even though there's this comic element to some of the characters, not all of them, but some of them, when they fight, they really fight.

--

William Kircher: We started with three months of intense training. We did stunt fighting. We did horse riding. We did the gym four times a week. We did dwarf movement intensely.

Jed Brophy: They were trying to get us to the point where they could actually kill us, bring us back from the dead, kill us, bring us back from the dead, all the CPR and stuff like that because that's what it's gonna be like on set.

William Kircher: They did it by breaking us down. They did it by essentially reducing us to the absolute amoeba stage, and then building us up again as dwarves.

Peter Hambleton: We've come through it as better dwarves, I feel.

William Kircher: I do too.

Peter Hambleton: I mean, I know that William's discovered his inner dwarf.

William Kircher: I have. We all have actually.

Peter Hambleton: That's a frightening thing, but, er, it's the job that had to be done.

--

Richard Armitage: If I could say key moments, er, in block one, arriving in Rivendell and meeting Elrond and dining at his table. It really feels like you're stepping into Middle-earth.

--

Hugo Weaving [rehearsing]: There are some who would not deem it wise. What do you mean? You're not the only guardian to stand watch over Middle-earth... I remember it now, but, whoo, later on!

--

Peter Jackson: I love working with Hugo and Cate. Back in Rivendell again. That was fantastic. I still can't quite get over being on set with Ian as Gandalf, and with, you know, Cate Blanchett with Galadriel, and Hugo as Elrond, and you just feel like you've stepped back into a movie again. Kind of weird.

--

Cate Blanchett: This is a new one? This is different.

--

Ann Maskrey (Costume Designer): High point really, I think, was getting Cate Blanchett with the long train.

--

Unknown: Ah, Cate. That's beautiful. They're all gonna want one.

Cate Blanchett: Just don't ask me to walk anywhere

--

Peter Jackson: One of the things that I like is that we're getting a little bit of the music into the movie too. The songs. Tolkien wrote quite a few songs for The Hobbit.

James Nesbitt: I got to sing a song.

Interviewer: You wanna hum a few bars for us now?

James Nesbitt: Oh, it's a classic song. You know, it's after, sort of, Cole Porter and Gershwin, that type of thing: There's an inn, there's an inn, there's a merry old inn beneath an old, grey hill...

--

Stephen Hunter [rehearsing]: He squeaked and sawed and quickened the tune, while the landlord shook the Man in the Moon. It's after three, he said...

Aidan Turner: [Laughs]

Stephen Hunter: I think it'd be great if Dwalin just yelled the whole thing... So the cat and the fiddle...

Graham McTavish: Awrrh! The ostler had a tipsy cat!

Stephen Hunter: [After playing air guitar and drums] That's the Metallica version.

James Nesbitt: Whether I'll be singing at the Oscars is a different matter, but, uhm, hopefully some people might sing it in the shower.

--

Mark Hadlow: I think this is a Peter Jackson question: Which dwarf would you like to invite to dinner? Well, you know, I wouldn't invite any of them except myself.

Ian McKellen: Hmm... I'm afraid their table manners aren't of the best.

--

Dwalin: You get your fist, and you do that!

--

William Kircher: They would not want Bifur over for dinner. He would be, like, the bottom of the line.

Adam Brown: Ori, because he'd be very polite.

--

Ori: Excuse me.

--

Stephen Hunter: Well, it'd be me obviously, because I'd cook.

Mark Hadlow: Stephen Hunter does pretty well with the bad table manners. I mean, he just eats... have you seen the size of him? I mean, oh, good Lord! He's enormous. I've tried to talk to him about cutting down his cholesterol, and his butter intake.

Jed Brophy: I don't think you'd invite Nori because he'd steal all the silverware. You'd never invite Graham McTavish because he would sit there and glare at you, and show his forearms.

James Nesbitt: Dwalin's a real warrior, but when he parties, he goes completely mad like so many Scottish people.

Graham McTavish: Well, the words 'kettle', 'black', 'calling', 'pot' come to mind.

Jed Brophy: I don't think you'd invite any dwarf to dinner actually.

Ian McKellen: I wouldn't have them all together, no. Not thirteen. Maybe a couple at a time.

--

Peter Jackson: Special person to meet here: John Rhys-Davies!

--

Peter Jackson: It was fun on one of the days we were in Bag End with the dwarves that John Rhys-Davies came to visit.

Andy Serkis: Oh, yeah.

Peter Jackson: And, er, it was great to introduce him, not only to Gloin, who's his father in the story, but also to all the other dwarves.

--

John Rhys-Davies: Daddy!

Gloin: Hello, my boy!

John Rhys-Davies: It's just like coming home to family!

--

Peter Jackson: I predicted what John would say, and he pretty much did it word for word. I could just imagine, you know, oh, you poor bastards! That's pretty much what he went on to say.

--

John Rhys-Davies: You poor buggers. When he gets you running up the hill in full armour, you'll enjoy that. You are going to be spectacular! And you'll be chased by women all around the world.

Peter Jackson: But only if you're in costume and makeup!

--

Richard Armitage: We've been here since January the 13th, so, what is that, five months? And we haven't even scratched the surface.

--

Unknown: Who are you doubling, Pete?

Peter Jackson: I'm doubling Stanley Kubrick.

--

Richard Armitage: One of the biggest moments was when we all put our gear on, and we all stood together, sort of looking around at each other into the character's faces. To stand in a circle and look at the guys that were going on the quest. I got a real tingle up my spine.

--

Peter Jackson: Lovely. Thank you, that's terrific. I think we can check the gate on that... Thank you very much. Thanks, guys. Thank you very much.

Jed Brophy: A bitter-sweet moment, but it's time to leave. Hasta la vista... and driving off...

Driver: I'm waiting for somebody, sorry.

Graham McTavish: Just go.

Driver: Aw, really?

Graham McTavish: We've had enough. Go.

Jed Brophy: Are you wrapped?

Graham McTavish: No, I'm not wrapped. They're keeping the good people.

Jed Brophy: It's a bitter-sweet moment, but it's time to leave. Hasta la vista.

--

Peter Jackson: Well, I hope you enjoyed that. I don't know whether there'll be any more, because I have to find New Zealand which... I've lost. I think it's over here.

Christopher Lee as Saruman: Who is that odd little fellow?



(This post was edited by Silverlode on Jul 21 2011, 5:28pm)


Silverlode
Forum Admin / Moderator


Jul 21 2011, 7:42am

Post #2 of 42 (1033 views)
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During the JRD segment... [In reply to] Can't Post

I think I hear him saying, "Daddy!", to which Gloin replies, "Hello, my boy!"

I LOLed at that exchange. Laugh

Silverlode

"Of all faces those of our familiares are the ones both most difficult to play fantastic tricks with, and most difficult really to see with fresh attention. They have become like the things which once attracted us by their glitter, or their colour, or their shape, and we laid hands on them, and then locked them in our hoard, acquired them, and acquiring ceased to look at them.
Creative fantasy, because it is mainly trying to do something else [make something new], may open your hoard and let all the locked things fly away like cage-birds. The gems all turn into flowers or flames, and you will be warned that all you had (or knew) was dangerous and potent, not really effectively chained, free and wild; no more yours than they were you."
-On Fairy Stories


QuackingTroll
Valinor


Jul 21 2011, 7:43am

Post #3 of 42 (938 views)
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Were they in the UK video #2? [In reply to] Can't Post

Or were they showing that they'd built the same set in two places?


Mythopoeia
Bree

Jul 21 2011, 7:47am

Post #4 of 42 (942 views)
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He definitely does! [In reply to] Can't Post

I laughed . . . hard. But I laughed at every bit of the Unexpected Party stuff, it looks fantastic!


RoseCotton
Lorien


Jul 21 2011, 7:48am

Post #5 of 42 (916 views)
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Spotting my own errors! [In reply to] Can't Post

The phrase 'Get some Metallica in', should be 'That's the Metallica version'... now that I listen to it again.


Mythopoeia
Bree

Jul 21 2011, 7:52am

Post #6 of 42 (999 views)
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Re: Turner and Hadlow [In reply to] Can't Post

I thought it was 'A little bit of camp', haha. I really don't know. Thanks for the transcript! The sense of fun is palpable even when just reading the words.


RoseCotton
Lorien


Jul 21 2011, 8:00am

Post #7 of 42 (955 views)
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It could be [In reply to] Can't Post

It kind of makes sense with the over-the-top acting they would need to do especially in the opening Bag End scenes, but, if that is what they're saying, they it's with quite a strong accent -- that almost sounds northern English to me.

The accent is the key. At first, I assumed it might be a New Zealand accent (with Aidan Turner mimicking that), but if it's another accent, then who knows what they're saying -- unless someone can pin that down. Northern English doesn't seem likely to me, just because neither actor has such an accent in real life (as far as I know), so I don't know why they'd be sharing that moment with such an accent.

Anyway... Smile


Mythopoeia
Bree

Jul 21 2011, 8:05am

Post #8 of 42 (970 views)
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Unless they're mocking Richard Armitage [In reply to] Can't Post

Laugh

Hopefully someone else with keener ears will figure it out :D


Earl
Forum Admin / Moderator


Jul 21 2011, 8:30am

Post #9 of 42 (862 views)
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You are so generous of your time :) [In reply to] Can't Post

Thanks for writing this up Smile



Patty
Immortal


Jul 21 2011, 8:36am

Post #10 of 42 (848 views)
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Excellent work, Rose. [In reply to] Can't Post

Of course, that just gave you an excuse to watch it over and over again. We know your game!Angelic

Permanent address: Into the West





Silverlode
Forum Admin / Moderator


Jul 21 2011, 8:49am

Post #11 of 42 (879 views)
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A slight correction [In reply to] Can't Post

In this segment:

Quote

Jed Brophy: Walking through WETA and getting to see our designs, and going, 'Actually, God, I look amazing. I look the most amazing of anyone.' That was probably the best part, wasn't it?

Stephen Hunter: Uh-huh, hmm... yeah.

Jed Brophy: When you all said, 'Gee! Gee, this is amazing. That's an amazing--'.

Stephen Hunter: Yeah, we did. Yeah.


What I hear is:

Jed Brophy: Walking through WETA and getting to see our designs, and going, 'Actually, God, I look amazing. I look the most amazing of anyone.' That was probably the best day, wasn't it?

Stephen Hunter: Uh-huh, hmm... yeah.

Jed Brophy: When you all said, 'Gee! Jed's amazing. That's an amazing--'.

Stephen Hunter: Yeah, we did. Yeah.


Silverlode

"Of all faces those of our familiares are the ones both most difficult to play fantastic tricks with, and most difficult really to see with fresh attention. They have become like the things which once attracted us by their glitter, or their colour, or their shape, and we laid hands on them, and then locked them in our hoard, acquired them, and acquiring ceased to look at them.
Creative fantasy, because it is mainly trying to do something else [make something new], may open your hoard and let all the locked things fly away like cage-birds. The gems all turn into flowers or flames, and you will be warned that all you had (or knew) was dangerous and potent, not really effectively chained, free and wild; no more yours than they were you."
-On Fairy Stories


RoseCotton
Lorien


Jul 21 2011, 9:16am

Post #12 of 42 (823 views)
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Please do make any corrections that you or others spot! :-) // [In reply to] Can't Post

 


LaurenDrake
Registered User

Jul 21 2011, 10:13am

Post #13 of 42 (910 views)
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Accents? [In reply to] Can't Post

Firstly, thanks very much Rose for doing this!

I'm wondering if Fili and Kili will be have accents similar to Richard's own one if he is using it for Thorin? It would seem to make sense since he is going to have the most dialogue and I have just always assumed the 3 of them would sound alike since 'the boys' have been brought up by Thorin.

Anyway, if that's the case it would explain why Aidan slips into it for this bit of banter... unless he is impersonating another dwarf with a Northern accent who might be commenting on Kili's erm, campness, that is? Think that could be equally likely.


bookgirl13
Lorien


Jul 21 2011, 11:12am

Post #14 of 42 (825 views)
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They'd built part of the set in the UK [In reply to] Can't Post

From what I could see, it looked as if the study at Bag End and the passage leading into the room, was the only part that they had bothered to build at Pinewood. This gives us a good indication that Ian Holm will be filming with his
Red Book and probably showing Frodo his work.

The set of Bag End in Wellington was much more extensive and, like for LotR, probably built in two scales so that Gandalf looked suitably large in the rooms.


adu
Bree

Jul 21 2011, 11:27am

Post #15 of 42 (843 views)
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Saruman!! [In reply to] Can't Post

What an amazing video , the best of the lot IMO, the dedication and chemistry is heart-warming to say the least. But how epic as that last scene with Christopher Lee!? it almost brought a tear down to see such a legend be part of this production again.


ShireHorse
Rohan

Jul 21 2011, 11:42am

Post #16 of 42 (812 views)
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Don't you think that all the dwarves look [In reply to] Can't Post

a lot scruffier, even Kili, than they do in those obviously very airbrushed photos? And that Thorin looks older? He also has a bigger nose in profile.

Thank you so much, Rose, for all your efforts. I don't know how you managed to work your way through the video with so few mistakes.


Pungolo
The Shire

Jul 21 2011, 11:55am

Post #17 of 42 (779 views)
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oooh thanks!! [In reply to] Can't Post

Oooh Rose, we italians cannot thank you enough!! I'll translate it for hobbitfilm.it and quote you and the TORN message boards, thanks so much!!


RoseCotton
Lorien


Jul 21 2011, 12:06pm

Post #18 of 42 (758 views)
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*tries to think of nice ways of being thanked by Italians* ;-) [In reply to] Can't Post

How about sending me some lovely pasta dishes? Angelic


ByThorinsBeard
Rohan

Jul 21 2011, 1:04pm

Post #19 of 42 (720 views)
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thank you Rose etc. [In reply to] Can't Post

Many thanks for hard & fast work of transcribing this Rose and to anyone who updates.

A pint of your favorite virtual drink is waiting.


RoseCotton
Lorien


Jul 21 2011, 1:22pm

Post #20 of 42 (714 views)
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Perhaps a nice drop of red to go with my pasta... :-) [In reply to] Can't Post

I can see my garlic butter fingerprints on the wine glass now... Evil


namarie
Rohan


Jul 21 2011, 1:25pm

Post #21 of 42 (767 views)
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"But if you like knitted cardigans and knitted mittens, then I'm your fella! " [In reply to] Can't Post

Laugh..gotta love Adam for that :)

Thanks RosseCotton for you effort.


There is always hope


shadowdog
Rohan

Jul 21 2011, 1:58pm

Post #22 of 42 (713 views)
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What video? [In reply to] Can't Post

I seem to have missed something here.


RoseCotton
Lorien


Jul 21 2011, 2:02pm

Post #23 of 42 (700 views)
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Something for you to look forward too then! :-) // [In reply to] Can't Post

 


Oin K
Rivendell


Jul 21 2011, 4:15pm

Post #24 of 42 (652 views)
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Duplicate set for filming Ian Holm's scenes? [In reply to] Can't Post

That's what I thought as soon as it became apparent he was in the UK rather than NZ. This appears to be confirmation of the framing device we've heard about.

"The Naugrim were ever, as they still remain, short and squat in stature; they were deep-breasted, strong in the arm, and stout in the leg, and their snouts were long. Indeed this strangeness they have that no Man nor Elf has ever seen a snoutless Dwarf - unless he were rhinoplasted in mockery, and would then be more like to die of shame than of many other hurts that to us would seem more deadly. For the Naugrim have snouts from the beginning of their lives, male and female alike..." (History of Middle Earth, volume 11, The War of the Truffles, p. 205)


Oin K
Rivendell


Jul 21 2011, 4:29pm

Post #25 of 42 (659 views)
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"There is an Inn, a Merry Old Inn..." [In reply to] Can't Post


Quote
For a moment Frodo stood gaping. Then in desperation he began a ridiculous song that Bilbo had been rather fond of (and indeed rather proud of, for he had made up the words himself). It was about an inn; and that is probably why it came into Frodo's mind just then. Here it is in full. Only a few words of it are now, as a rule, remembered.



So did Bilbo teach it to the dwarves, or was it the other way around and he just took credit for it in typical Bilbo fashion? It's a good choice for a song, considering it predates the Hobbit, being written by Tolkien in 1923. And here's Ian Holm himself reciting it!

"The Naugrim were ever, as they still remain, short and squat in stature; they were deep-breasted, strong in the arm, and stout in the leg, and their snouts were long. Indeed this strangeness they have that no Man nor Elf has ever seen a snoutless Dwarf - unless he were rhinoplasted in mockery, and would then be more like to die of shame than of many other hurts that to us would seem more deadly. For the Naugrim have snouts from the beginning of their lives, male and female alike..." (History of Middle Earth, volume 11, The War of the Truffles, p. 205)

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