Misty Mountains
Richard Armitage Lyrics


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Most interesting comment from YouTube:

George Trantzas

Far over the Misty Mountains cold
To dungeons deep and caverns old
We must away, ere break of day
To find our long forgotten gold
The pines were roaring on the height
The winds were moaning in the night
The fire was red, it flaming spread;
The trees like torches blazed with light
The wind was on the withered heath
But in the forest stirred no leaf:
There shadows lay be night or day
And dark things silent crept beneath
(Aaaahh aaahh...)
The wind went on from West to East;
All movement in the forest ceased
But shrill and harsh across the marsh
Its whistling voices were released
Farewell we call to hearth and hall!
Though wind may blow and rain may fall
We must away ere break of day
Far o'er the wood and mountain tall

All comments from YouTube:

Do it you coward

Let's called this "How to seduce a Hobbit into stealing a dragon' stolen gold by singing about it"

abdohallah mohamed


Alex Johns

Works everytime 👌

Kev Heng


nobody here just an idea


You had me all in at "

Orcun Yazicioglu

yea giving a massive pump to him lol

6 More Replies...


"As they sang the hobbit felt the love of beautiful things made by hands and by cunning and by magic moving through him, a fierce and a jealous love, the desire of the hearts of dwarves. Then something Tookish woke up inside him, and he wished to go and see the great mountains, and hear the pine-trees and the waterfalls, and explore the caves, and wear a sword instead of a walking-stick. He looked out of the window. The stars were out in a dark sky above the trees. He thought of the jewels of the dwarves shining in dark caverns. Suddenly in the wood beyond The Water a flame leapt up—probably somebody lighting a wood-fire—and he thought of plundering dragons settling on his quiet Hill and kindling it all to flames.

He shuddered; and very quickly he was plain Mr. Baggins of Bag-End, Under-Hill, again."

-J.R.R. Tolkien, "The Hobbit"


One of the magical things about music is its ability to make people feel the emotions of the writers and performers. Its simply beautiful how that exact motif is placed upon Bilbo and the reader at the same time.


I read The Hobbit in 6th grade. I think its time to read it again.

Gamer Alex

I was nine when I read it. Every single word had me crying or screaming or just plain shutting the book and opening it again, cringing. My grandpa challenged me to reading it and I did. It was a wonderful book.

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