If you’re a fan of the Narnia movies, you might be wondering what order you should watch them in. Here’s a look at the Narnia movies in order, from first to last.
Checkout this video:
The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe
The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe is the first book in C. S. Lewis’s beloved Chronicles of Narnia fantasy series, which has captivated readers of all ages for over sixty years. This special gift edition includes all seven books in The Chronicles of Narnia, bound together in one beautiful volume with a personal introduction by Douglas Gresham, stepson of C. S. Lewis.
The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe: When Peter, Susan, Edmund, and Lucy are sent away from London during the Blitz of World War II to escape the bombs dropping on the city, they are shipped off to the country estate of an elderly professor who lives in a sprawling manor house called Professor Kirke’s house. Once there, they explore the sprawling estate and discover a wardrobe that leads them into the magical land of Narnia…
The second movie in the franchise, Prince Caspian, was released in 2008. It is based on the C.S. Lewis novel of the same name, which was originally published in 1951. The story picks up one year after the events of The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, with Prince Caspian (Ben Barnes) fleeing his home after his father’s death and encountering the Pevensie siblings once again. The four must help Caspian take back his rightful place as king and defeat his uncle, Miraz (Sergio Castellitto), who usurped the throne.
The Voyage of The Dawn Treader
The third movie in the series is based on the book The Voyage of The Dawn Treader, which was written by C.S. Lewis. The plot follows Edmund and Lucy Pevensie as they are sent to live with their cousin Eustace Scrubb. Eustace has been turned into a dragon, and the three children must travel to the island of Narnia in order to find a way to turn him back into a human. Along the way, they meet up with Prince Caspian, who joins them on their journey. The Voyage of The Dawn Treader is considered to be one of the more darker and serious movies in the franchise.
The Silver Chair
The Silver Chair is the fourth installment in The Chronicles of Narnia movie series. It was released in 2010 and stars Georgie Henley, Skandar Keynes, and Will Poulter. The movie is based on the book of the same name by C.S. Lewis.
In The Silver Chair, King Caspian’s son,Prince Rilian, has gone missing and it’s up to Eustace Scrubb and Jill Pole to find him. Their search takes them to the Underworld where they must face the evil queen, Jadis. With the help of Aslan, they are able to rescue Prince Rilian and defeat Jadis.
The Horse and His Boy
The Horse and His Boy is the third book in C.S. Lewis’s The Chronicles of Narnia series, published in 1954. This is one of only two books in the series (the other being The Magician’s Nephew) that is not set entirely in the fictional world of Narnia, but instead has several scenes set in our world, ‘the real world’ as Lewis called it.
The Magicians Nephew
The first film in the Narnia series is “The Magicians Nephew”. This film was released in 2005 and is based on the book of the same name. The story follows the life of Digory Kirke, who is transported to another world by a magician’s nephew.
The second film in the series is “The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe”. This film was released in 2006 and is based on the book of the same name. The story follows four siblings who are transported to the land of Narnia where they must help Aslan overthrow the evil White Witch.
The third film in the series is “Prince Caspian”. This film was released in 2008 and is based on the book of the same name. The story follows Caspian, who is transported to Narnia where he must help Aslan overthrow his evil uncle.
The fourth and final film in the series is “The Voyage of The Dawn Treader”. This film was released in 2010 and is based on the book of the same name. The story follows Edmund and Lucy as they are transported to Narnia where they must help Caspian find seven lost lords and ladies.
The Last Battle
The Last Battle is the seventh and final book in The Chronicles of Narnia, a series of fantasy novels by C. S. Lewis. It was published on 2 October 1956, by HarperCollins in the United Kingdom and The Macmillan Company in the United States. Like the other books in the series, it was illustrated by Pauline Baynes whose work has been retained in many later editions.
The Last Battle is titled after a quote from William Blake’s poem “The Marriage of Heaven and Hell”: “Thank God! I will try to believe: O deep dream! that somebody hear thy loud voice calling me!”
As with the penultimate book, The Horse and His Boy, large parts of this final installment were originally written as an independent stand-alone work, Controversial Literary withheld it from publication until Lewis had produced more Chronicles.