Is Eren from The Rings Of Power really evil?!

Is Eren from The Rings Of Power really evil?!

Warning: Spoiler before Episode 5 of The Rings of Power Wait, The Lord of the Rings: The Rings of Power veers off evil with Eärien?! Amazon’s The Rings of Power features Lloyd Owen’s Elendil and his son Isildur, performed by Maxim Baldry, but also adds an original TV sister to their family: Ema Horvath’s Eärien. Regarding two of Númenor’s greatest heroes, Eärien can be assumed to be one of the heroes of The Rings of Power. This certainly seems to be the case in Episodes 3 and 4, as he works hard as an apprentice and makes daring attempts to keep the peace between his quarreling father and brother. Sadly, Episode 5 of The Rings of Power releases hints that might foreshadow the dark side of Eärien.

The citizens of Númenor were mainly divided into two camps. On the one hand, believers, supporters of the Valar who seek friendship with the elves. On the other hand, most Nimenor resented this immortal people. Isildur and Elendil (although he hasn’t shown it) fall into the first category, which becomes abundantly clear when the father and son sail happily to Middle-earth as part of Galadriel’s army. Eren’s reaction is completely different. As her father and brother joyfully prepare to leave, Irene shouts at Pharazôn to stop the mission, explaining that she does not agree with Queen Regent’s support for Galadriel. Eren then takes advantage of her budding romance with Frazon’s son, which leads to beau Keimin setting fire to two Nimenorn ships. Eren is not only concerned about the safety of the sailors: her anger is highly political in nature.

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Because Eren can be vital to Sauron in the Rings of Power

Eren’s suspicions of elves, her support for the pharaoh and the dark influence they exert on the chancellor’s son could foreshadow a future separation from Elendil and Isildur, who apparently have different philosophy. In Tolkien’s original story, Elendil and Isildur quietly resist the rule of the pharaohs when he takes the throne and names Sauron his high priest. With Eärien’s power rings put into the mix, it’s clear she would oppose her family in favor of Pharazôn and Sauron.

If so, Irene’s career could turn out to be beneficial. Recently accepted into the Builders Guild, Erin develops a passion for architecture and construction. When Sauron reached Númenor and made his way to a position of power, he and Pharazôn commissioned the construction of a massive temple in Morgoth’s honor. As a talented budding architect with anti-genie views and dating Frazon’s son, Erin may find herself deeply involved in this building project.

Eren as a villain explains why he’s not in LOTR

Since Eärien was created specifically for The Rings of Power, the Amazon chain may eventually find itself having to explain why it won’t be there when her father and brother are in Middle-earth to establish Gondor. Turning Emma Horvath into a villain might be the perfect excuse. Elendil and Isildur will be forgiven by Valar for their adherence to the ancient ways and brought to safety in Middle-earth, but Eärien’s fate is the same as that of Pharazôn and his other followers for siding with Sauron. Númenor sinks to the ocean floor and church harmony is duly restored in The Rings of Power.

Eren’s death in The Rings of Power may add a character advantage to Elendil and Isildur in fighting Sauron during the Last Alliance of Elves and Men. It is possible that the Nemenorians blame the Dark Lord of Middle-earth for corrupting their sister and denying her salvation from the Valar, so when Elendil joins Gil-Galad in fighting the great chief of Middle-earth (and when Isildur intervenes directly at the last moment to cut off Sauron’s finger), they may Father and son Irene are on top of their minds.

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The Lord of the Rings: The Rings of Power continues Thursday/Friday on Prime Video.

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About the Author: Omar Dzaki Khawarizmi