C. S. Lewis wrote seven stories that made up The Chronicles of Narnia. All of the seven stories have characteristics that pertain to perception shaped by the imagination, a subheading of Colin Duriez's A Field Guide to Narnia. Of the seven stories I am going to focus on The Magician's Nephew. This idea of perception shaped by the imagination was best described in the movie The Santa Clause when Tim Allen's character is spending his first unexpected night in the North Pole and having a conversation with an elf named Judy.
[...] In the story the narrator describes Uncle Andrews behavior and it is also described in A Field Guide to Narnia as “What you see and hear depends a good deal of where you are standing: it also depends on the sort of person you are.” (Lewis: pg Duriez: pg. 100) Uncle Andrew is a grown man, which makes it harder to believe in unexplainable things. The most important part of this is the end: “depends on the sort of person you because this is the dividing line between Uncle Andrew's reaction and the children's reactions. [...]
using our reader.