The Hobbit tells the story of a dwarf named Bilbo. Bilbo found a magic ring that could only make him invisible on his adventure, which made him successfully steal the rare treasure plundered and occupied by the dragon in the subsequent expedition. The book is not only breathtaking and full of childlike innocence, but also reflects the new spirit of the times and the author's unique thinking.
The Hobbit is a novel written by British writer John Ronald Riel Tolkien. It was first published in 1937. The key to the Hobbit becoming a popular fantasy novel in the 20th century is that it focuses on the humanism and values missing in the literary creation at that time, such as the analysis of human weakness and the replacement of virtue.
The core of hobbits is bravery. They don't like fighting and like to lie down. Their weapons are decorated on the fireplace or collected in museums. They are the secondary children of iluvita and enjoy the same power as human beings. In the old man's moral, hobbits are the unknown "weak" among human beings, Human beings are more like emperors and generals. Their struggle forces them to be more easily confused by the devil ring (or similar intention) and fall into darkness. The moment of falling into darkness in history requires the rise of heroes, but dragon butchers often grow dragon scales.