When the paradox of Japan was written, it was by J.R.R Tolkien

By: Jonathan R. Smith, Associated PressIt’s not always the most obvious of themes to emerge from the book The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey, but there is one in the title.

Tolkien’s The Hobbit tells the story of Bilbo Baggins, a young hobbit with a dark past who finds himself the victim of a powerful wizard and his dragon, Legolas, who are both powerful, powerful enemies.

The book is set in Middle-earth, but Tolkien’s epic tale, in which Gandalf and the Dwarves fought the Sauron Empire, is a far more modern setting.

It is a setting where we often see parallels between our own world and Tolkien’s, and his characters’ journeys.

Tolkien’s characters often come to a crossroads and face moral dilemmas, or confront evil and good in different ways, in order to resolve them.

What sets The Hobbit apart from other Middle-Earth books is the setting.

It’s a world that is, in fact, very different from the one we see on screen.

But Tolkien was not the first author to use this world as a backdrop for his characters.

In his stories, we see a rich and beautiful land populated by many cultures, and many cultures have stories about their pasts and legends that are told through the use of this world.

Tolkein’s tale of The Hobbit and the Battle of the Five Armies is, after all, based on a novel written in the 17th century.

And Tolkien was writing it in his own time.

This isn’t to say that Tolkien didn’t use the Middle-eastern setting to explore his characters, but this isn’t the first time Tolkien had used the Middle East as a setting for his stories.

For instance, in The Lord of the Rings trilogy, Frodo Baggins and Samwise Gamgee are the only two characters in the book who don’t live in Middle Eastern lands, but the two are drawn to Middle-Eastern culture through their adventures.

In The Hobbit, Bilbo, Gandalf, Sam and the rest of the hobbits set out on a quest to find the Ring of Power, which is in the hands of Gandalf’s daughter Bilbo.

In Tolkien’s story, Bilbob sets out to find and reclaim the Ring.

But the Ring is lost, and it is Sam who finds it, with the help of his friends, the Dwarfs.

There are a few differences between The Hobbit (in the books and the films) and Middle-Eastern stories.

There is a clear distinction between the Middle Ages and the modern age, when most of the world was ruled by Islam.

Middle-Europe is also not depicted in the film trilogy as a region of great importance, like Egypt, where the film series takes place.

But, as I’ve said, this is an extremely different world to what we see in the books.

Middle East people are not depicted as being oppressed, or having to live in fear, or living in poverty.

They’re depicted as thriving in their own way, as prospering as they can in a world in which technology has allowed them to flourish.

There’s also an emphasis on freedom.

Bilbo and the others are free to go on their adventures, and as the films suggest, their adventures have a very particular meaning.

The hobbits are not imprisoned by evil forces or forced to serve the king or the king’s army, but instead have freedom to go wherever they want.

It’s clear that Tolkien is very much aware of the complexities of Middle-East history, and in particular, its relationship with Christianity.

He also understood the importance of Middle Eastern culture in the world and its stories, as well as the importance for his readers to understand that Middle-east people have always been the focus of Tolkien’s stories, but they’ve never had a real role in the story.

As I said, Tolkien was the first to use the Arabic language as a basis for his story.

He didn’t know Arabic, but he knew a great deal about it, including the Arabic words that are used in Arabic-language literature.

Toland, the leader of the Dwarf people, is also depicted as having the power to control and command the Dwarfish army.

But Toland is depicted as the ruler of Middle Earth, and the characters are often given a very positive image of him.

Tolson’s portrayal of Middle Easters is even more positive, and this is why he is a particularly popular character in the movies.

The main character, Boromir, has a very strong and powerful sense of justice, and he has to face a lot of injustice.

He’s an incredibly tough character, who will always go to the very last minute to get what he wants, and who has no mercy.

Trollei, a member of the Tars family, is the hero of the film, and is portrayed as the strong, strong, independent woman who has a