It is filled, instead, with virtually unmitigated sadness. The struggle against Sauron and his evil forces has left Frodo too deeply wounded to live happily ever after. In fact, Frodo can't even return home again, as once more he recurs to the passive voice: "I have been too deeply hurt, Sam.
While the story might be set in a fantasy world, the metaphors about war and loss are very applicable to the real one. Because of this, there are many sad things that happen to the characters in the story including to the Fellowship of the Ring members.
At the end of Return of the King, when the four hobbit friends are being honored for their journey, there is a heavy tone of sadness in Frodo's aura because although he is glad there is no longer a great evil threat lurking over Middle Earth, he wishes very badly that none of this had happened.
When he pities himself he becomes depressed, suffering a kind of psychological death: the loss of hope. He loses a sense of who he once was; no longer able to trust himself, or continue resisting the compulsion to use the Ring. Frodo surrenders his despair initially to fate but most importantly to Sam.
61, on 22 September Sam left Bag End, and went to the Tower Hills where he was last seen by Elanor, entrusting to her the Red Book; according to her, he went to the Grey Havens to sail across the Sea and be reunited with Frodo in the Undying Lands.
Unless you are not well-versed in your pop culture, you know Sauron is the main villain in JRR Tolkien's 'The Lord of the Rings' and Peter Jackson's trilogy in the book. Sauron, briefly, appears in 'The Hobbit' trilogy as well. Sauron is one of the most well-known villains in pop culture.
'There is no real going back. Though I may come to the Shire, it will not seem the same; for I shall not be the same. I am wounded with knife, sting, and tooth, and a long burden.
The Destruction of the Ring
When Frodo despairs in the Mines of Moria, Gandalf tells him that he believes Gollum has a part to play in the fate of the Ring. In both the book and movie for The Return of the King, Gandalf's prediction comes to pass. In the book, Gollum bites off Frodo's finger and reclaims the Ring.
Her lair lies in Cirith Ungol ("the pass of the spider") leading into Mordor. The creature Gollum deliberately leads the Hobbit protagonist Frodo there in hopes of recovering the One Ring by letting Shelob attack Frodo.
In the books, at least at helms deep, Gimli actually wins. In the films Legolas wins by a landslide. There are many scenes where Legolas shoots Orcs with his bow before anyone else even starts fighting.
Bombadil is absent from Peter Jackson's The Lord of the Rings film trilogy; Jackson explained that this was because he and his co-writers felt that the character does little to advance the story, and including him would make the film unnecessarily long.
We'd argue that all seven of these endings are thoroughly earned, and, indeed, needed.
Does Frodo become evil? No, he never does anything evil. He is overwhelmed by temptation to keep the Ring for himself, and he fights Gollum when Gollum tries to take it from him, but he doesn't harm anyone.
I don't mean that as an insult; I mean it literally—because the hottest character in the Lord of the Rings franchise was, and remains, the mighty axe-wielding dwarf Gimli (John Rhys-Davies).
Uruk-Hai. Lurtz was the first and one of the strongest orcs known as the Uruk-Hai that were created by Saruman the White. He led a party of Uruk-Hai to Amon Hen, where they intercepted the Fellowship of the Ring and tried to capture Frodo.
Sauron. The Dark Lord Sauron is the most powerful villain in Middle-earth. He is a Maia, one of the divine spirits who entered the world to aid the Valar in their work. Sauron is responsible for creating the One Ring, which grants him immense power and the ability to control others.
Adar talks about Sauron's experimentation with his orcs in his quest for power and then reveals how the mistreatment of his children led him to split Sauron open, killing him to save the rest of the Uruk.
Gríma, called (the) Wormtongue, is a fictional character in J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings. He serves as the secondary antagonist of The Two Towers and a minor antagonist in The Return of the King, and his role is expanded in Unfinished Tales.
Frodo and Bilbo were comfortable and well off until T.A. 3001. At this time, Bilbo threw an enormous party to celebrate his 111th birthday, and Frodo's 33rd, the date of Frodo's coming of age. At this party Bilbo gave his farewell speech, and made his long-planned "disappearance" and withdrawal from the Shire.
There is no clear answer to this question as the author, J.R.R. Tolkien, does not specifically mention whether or not Sam and Frodo kiss in the books. However, there are many instances where the two characters show deep affection for each other, which could be interpreted as romantic feelings.
But when watching Frodo and Sam interact, there always seemed to be a lot more there than just friendship, and that's not even counting the master-servant relationship. In the second book, Sam does say he loves Frodo.