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2012-10-08 23:48:51
2012-10-08 23:48:51

They feel more safe knowing that Bilbo just saved all of their lives. And they treat him with more respect.

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Because the ring is turning him selfish, making himself think that they might take it away if he tellls them about it. He wants to keep the ring all to himself.


It is possible the Ring had already begun to affect Bilbo, and he would not want any to know what he had, and therefore try to take it from him.



I think that his life goal is to complete the quest with the dwarves...maybe?


A thief looking for work, due to the symbol that Gandalf scratched on his front door.


I would think that he's referring to the imprisonment of the dwarves. The dungeon of the elves is underground.


Bilbo is talking to Smaug when the doubts appear. It says in the book that it's because dragons are very persuasive, and he wasn't prepared for it.


The dwarves had begun to think Bilbo should put on his ring and scout the front door. He was getting tired of them and their expectations of him. And finally when the key-hole was revealed none of them thought to use the key! He had to shout at Thorin to get him over to the door in time.


I think Gandalf came to Bilbo to either get a 14 man. (Another reply) Gandalf was helping the dwarves, and he believed that Bilbo could help. However, his help to the dwarves was secondary to his main mission: to get information about Sauron. Sauron is mentioned in the Hobbit, as the Necromancer; in the Lord of the Rings, Gandalf confirms that the "Necromancer" was no other than the old enemy, Sauron.


Bilbo was from the Shire, the dwarves were from Erebor and the Iron Hills, and the Blue Mountains I think?, and the whole place is known as Middle Earth.


It may mean that he is a bad person, but he admits it. Bilbo Baggins says this. He is stung by some of the comments of the dwarves. I think that it means that Bilbo may be a thief, but he does not tell lies.



The dwarves and the elves dont get along.


A professional burglar looking for work. It was obvious as the runes of the secret sign indicating this was scratched on his front door (Gandalf had done this without Bilbo's knowledge).


Yes there is many Dwarves in the hobbit. I think it is 13.


Bilbo was unhappy because Gandolf left and he was very upset. That is why Bilbo I think Bilbo was unhappy


Context would be nice. However, by far the most famous work I can think of which has "wood elves" and "dwarves" is The Hobbit, in which the wood elves take the dwarves captive and bring them before their king Thranduil in "his halls" (the "halls" appear to be a sort of cavern system, though possibly that's only the cellars/dungeon in which the dwarves are kept until Bilbo rescues them).


I think he rescues them numerous times, but the one that first comes to my mind is when he rescues them from the Trolls, by keeping them arguing until the sun rose up and turned them all to stone.


He doesn't really have too many conflicts, although I think he has some scheduling conflicts. In the Hobbit, if Gandalf had been with Bilbo and the dwarves throughout the whole story, problems could have been more in proportion.



Bilbo Baggins is the real leader in The Hobbit because he does a veritety of things to make him hero like. For example: Bilbo saves the dwarves from the spiders; he goes partway down the tunnel to Smaug even though its Thorin's treasure; and he even brightens the mood when everyone is feeling down before the go after Smaug by telling them that they can do it. Bilbo is the most mature one and that's why I think he deserves the real hero and the actual leader of the quest in The Hobbit.


I think magic is an element.


1. Bilbo is alone with Gollum while exchanging riddles (Gollum wants to eat him) 2. Bilbo is alone with Smaug trying to think of clever riddle names 3. Bilbo is alone with the spiders fighting them by himself


Umm i think it was fair because gandalf told thoron that bilbo was a burgaler and hes probably the least important to thorin


First off, I'm assuming that by "mission, "you are referring to the Quest of Erebor as a whole, and not a specific part of it. Well, since Bilbo had no prior knowledge of anything outside the Shire before Gandalf and 13 dwarves burst into Bag End, he would probably have lived out his days comfortably and unexcitedly in his smial, and never had to worry about a dragon. As it was, Bilbo was essentially drafted into the pary and hustled out the door (without a pocket handkerchief, no less!) by Gandalf, with little say in the matter. So, no. Bilbo could and should not have gone on the mission alone, because he would not have known it existed.



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