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Background Information
Name Narya
Manufacturer Celebrimbor
Made Gold


Usage Control the Power of Fire
Owners Celebrimbor


Books The Silmarillion

The Fellowship of the Ring
The Return of the King

Films The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring

The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King

Narya (i.e. the "Ring of Fire" or Red Ring) is one of the three Rings of Power that were made originally for the Elves.


It is described as having the power to inspire others to resist tyranny, domination and despair, as well as having the power (in common with the other Three Rings) to hide the wielder from remote observation (except by the wielder of the One) and giving resistance to the weariness of time. It is also thought to have magical properties.


Second AgeEdit

Created by Celebrimbor in the Second Age, along with Nenya and Vilya, after Annatar (Sauron) left Eregion, Narya was free of Annatar's influence, having been crafted only by Celebrimbor himself and later hidden from Annatar's grasp, but still bound to the One Ring. According to the Unfinished Tales, at the start of the War of the Elves Celebrimbor gave Narya together with the Ring Vilya to Gil-galad, High King of the Ñoldor. Gil-galad entrusted Narya to his lieutenant Círdan, Lord of the Havens of Mithlond, who kept it after Gil-galad's death.

Third AgeEdit

Gandalf with Narya

Gandalf wearing Narya in Return of the King

Upon the arrival of Gandalf in Middle-earth on TA 1000, Círdan, knowing Gandalf's true nature and duty, gave him Narya to aid him in his labours.[1]


In Quenya, Narya means "Fiery red", from narwa ("fiery red").[2]

Small Wikipedia logo This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at Narya. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with The One Wiki to Rule Them All, the text of Wikipedia is available under the Commons Attribution-Share Alike license.


  1. The Lord of the Rings, Appendix B: The Tale of Years (Chronology of the Westlands), "The Third Age"
  2. The History of Middle-earth, Vol. 5: The Lost Road and Other Writings, Part Three: "The Etymologies"

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