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Through the use of Christian symbolism, conflicts, and imagery, C. S. Lewis implements his spiritual background into his literary works. Within The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, C. S. Lewis generates a query from the reader's mind on whether the story was intended to symbolize a Christian allegory. Through the narrative, Lewis utilizes the usage of symbolism throughout his characters, their activities, and the areas they travel. Each the primary characters from the novel symbolize something within the Holy Bible. The Pevensie children are evacuated from war-torn London and sent to reside in the nation with Professor Kirke, an eccentric old guy. While playing hide and seek on a rainy day, Lucy, the youngest Pevensie, discovers a colossal wardrobe in an empty area. She decides to hide inside, but "she had, of course, left the door open, for she knew that it is a really silly thing to shut oneself into a apparel" (The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, Lewis, 7). She finds that the wardrobe has no end and it leads to a world full of snow and strange creatures. Lucy meets a faun, Mr. Tumnus, and she follows him back to his home. Mr. Tumnus confesses he is a winner of the White Witch, Queen Jadis. He says, "I had orders from the White Witch that if I watched a Son of Adam or a Daughter of Eve in the wood, I was to catch them and hands them for her" (Lewis, 21). That is when the reader sees the very first sign of symbolism. Lucy is extremely trusting. She reflects children and their complete innocence. If she enters back into the real world, she begins yelling that she is back and she's alright. However, her sisters have no clue what she's discussing. After they hear her narrative, the three eldest Pevensie children f.. .