Through four scenarios from the narrative of The Chronicles of Narnia by C.S. Lewis, students are encouraged to reflect on hope, instances that make a better world, their identity and uniqueness, as well as to learn to be sorry for their wrong.

Equipment: a large table, markers, a globe, large cardboard or carton.



In the Narnia story, the White Witch was going to kill Edmund, but Aslan offered to let her kill him instead. When Aslan died, the stone table broke into pieces. When bad things happen around the world, it can feel like the world is broken too. What do you think is broken in the world? Maybe things like wars, hunger, sickness, racism, and hatred?

  •  Take a marker and continue the web ‘Broken World’ with your ideas about what needs to be fixed in the world.
  • Hold the globe in your hands and silently spare a small prayer or thought for the broken world.


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