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Answered 2011-09-14 00:12:15

Because during the unexpected party, Thorin promised Bilbo 1/14th payment of the treasure in return for Bilbo's services as a 'thief'. Though Bilbo did not do much in the way of being a thief, he did save the dwarves from Thranduil, as well as help them gain entrance into the mountain. They also wanted him on the journey because it would have been unlucky to take on their journey with 13 members. At the end of their adventures, Bilbo had obviously earned his 1/14th share, so Thorin fulfilled his promise and sent Bilbo home with a chest of treasure (though it is hinted later on in LotR that Bilbo ended up receiving more).

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When they first get to the treasure trove. Thorin gives it to Bilbo as part of his payment.


They have a reconciliation as Thorin lays dying. Thorin asks that he be forgiven for the things he said and did during his temporary bout of insanity, and Bilbo accepts.


The coat of mithril is given to Bilbo Baggins. It is part of his share of the treasure and is given to him by Thorin. It was probably made for an elf child.


Thorin has become affected by 'dragon greed'. Just like Smaug, he is loathe to part with a single coin or cup.


Smaug introduced the weaknesses to Bilbo in their conversation. The biggest one was how Bilbo was going to get a one 14th part of the treasure home.


Bard keeps the arkenstone and will give it back to Thorin later if he can receive part of the share


The biggest treasure was the accumulated wealth of Smaug. The Arkenstone that was a part of it was greatly desired by the dwarfs. There was also some treasure from the trolls, and Bilbo found the One Ring.


Chapter 8 is where the company is captured like flies by the spiders. All except Bilbo and Thorin, that is. Bilbo plays the part of the naughty little fly that the spiders cannot catch.


Thorin had become cursed by dragon's greed. The cause of the curse is said to have been due to having Smaug lay upon it for so long. Therefore Thorin refused to part with even a single coin.


Yes Thorin and Bilbo did reconcile on his deathbed '"Farewell, good thief," he said. "I go now to the halls of waiting to sit beside my fathers, until the world is renewed. Since I leave now all gold and silver, and go where it is of little worth, I wish to part in friendship from you, and I would take back my words and deeds at the Gate."


Bilbo is the protagonist because that is how the author depicted it. Done from a different viewpoint, Gandalf or Thorin could easily have been made the hero of the story, though both have many heroic aspects to them, despite being part of the supporting class.


Though it seemed wise at the time Bilbo took the cup, it was actually very unwise, because a dragon can sense when a part of it's treasure is missing, and will not rest until it has killed the thief. This is what made Smaug aware of the dwarves' presence to begin with.


Well, as he justifies it to himself, he was entitled to a one fourteenth share of the treasure and which fourteenth was not specified. Though he was pretty sure that the Arkenstone would not be a part that he would get.


"Farewell, King Under the Mountain! This is a bitter adventure, if it must end so; and not a mountain of gold can amend it. Yet I am glad that I have shared in your perils - that has been more than any Baggins deserves." These words are include in the text for two reasons. The reason of plot is that they resolve the quarrel that Thorin and Bilbo had over Bilbo's giving the Arkenstone to the Elven-king, and part, finally, on good terms. The reason of theme is that they show that Bilbo has finally rejected the respectability of his origin, and is glad to have had the adventure that he at first rejected, and of the discomforts and dangers of which he had previously complained. These words show the culmination of Bilbo's growth as a character.


The main character is named Bilbo Baggins, a Hobbit from The Shire, who is also in The Lord of the Rings books. There are the dwarves that go with him on his adventure. The leader is Gandalf the Wizard, but he later leaves the group and leaves Thorin, the most important dwarf, in charge. Then there is Balin, who is also mentioned in The Lord of the Rings, and is said to like Bilbo the most. Beorn, a "skin changer," who can take shape of a bear, also plays an important part in helping Bilbo, Gandalf, and the dwarves.


Balin goes part of the way down the tunnel with Bilbo, and Bilbo takes one single golden goblet from Smaug’s immense hoards.


15-The thrush that Bilbo saw outside the secret door to the Lonely Mountain is spotted by roac son of Carc. He tells Bilbo and the dwarves that Smaug is dead and that they should not trust the Master of Lake-town, but Bard. Thorin, assuming his ancestral role as King under the Mountain, sends the thrush for Dain in the Iron Hills. Thorin wants to go back to the Mountain. The dwarves work to fortify the mountain against the Elvenking; as they work, the ravens bring them news. The elves pitch camp and make merry; the dwarves then make merry, as well. Bard approaches to parley with Thorin. He refuses as long as Bard's men ally with elves. Bard's men leave and then his banner-bearers return with a demand for part of the hoard if they come to the aid of the dwarves. Thorin refuses and tells them to consider themselves under siege



In what part of the world did Henry Morgan prowl for treasure?


The contract covered all travel expenses. It also agreed to pay burial expenses if they were not already taken care of. And the biggest part was one fourteenth share of the total treasure recovered!


"Treasure" can be either a noun or a verb.


Bilbo felt pity for Gollum. Which is just as well because Gollum had a part to play in the adventures of Frodo and Sam.


maybe you can get the secret slab and mystery part in your treasure bag


He devised several plans. If you're talking about the troll scene from the movie, An Unexpected Journey, he came up with reasons why the trolls shouldn't eat the dwarves, such as them having parasites. The intention was to keep them occupied until the sun shone on them and turned them to stone. If you're talking about the part with the elves of Mirkwood in the second movie, The Desolation of Smaug, and in the book, he stole the keys and led all the dwarves to an area with some empty barrels, and pushed a lever to release them into the river below. If you're talking about the part with the Arkenstone in the third movie, The Battle of Five Armies, and in the book, he decides to take the Arkenstone to Thranduil (the elven king of Mirkwood) and Bard as his share of the treasure, and gives it to them so that they can trade it to Thorin in exchange for a share in the treasure of the Lonely Mountain, therefore avoiding war.


The Ring of Power (the One Ring) had been in Gollum's possession for about five hundred years, and then it was stolen from him by Bilbo Baggins of the Shire. In the best of cases, people are resentful of thieves, but the Ring was Gollum's 'precious'. The Ring had turned him away from sunlight and the wilderness, even kill his best friend for it, and as a part of its power made him love it. He was bound to the Ring, which is nigh impossible to give up willingly. Bilbo Baggins stole this Ring from him -- though Bilbo realized the Ring had been in Gollum's possession, he chose to keep it and escape. While this thievery is understandable, Gollum's hatred for him is also quite natural. The ring was not stolen, it was found. Bilbo later guessed that it was what Gollum had lost, but he did not take it away from Gollum, But he didn't give it back, either.



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