What happen to Frodo after he disappeared the Grey Havens?

A tin whistle plays a deviation of the Shire A melody as a covered buggy pulls up to the Green Dragon. Three Hobbits sit waiting on ponies.

Other instruments join in on the Shire A deviation that moves into an alternating two-not figure as we cut to see that Gandalf is driving the buggy. The camera quickly cuts to a long shot. Two Hobbits on ponies are leading the third pony and we hear Bilbo and Frodo's voice. Bilbo is a little confused about where they're going and Frodo reminds him they are going to the Grey Havens where on earth Bilbo will board the last ship to leave Middle-earth.

The music moves back into a change of the Shire A. We can see the two Hobbits, Frodo and Bilbo, now. The music rises to a quiet but expectant note as Bilbo asks if he can see the Ring again. It pause a minute as Frodo pauses, then answers, "I'm sorry Uncle. I'm afraid I lost it." (In the movie, the music goes completely silent as Bilbo say, "Oh. Pity. I should like to have held it one last time." He puts his organizer on Frodo's shoulder and Frodo lovingly puts his cheek on Bilbo's head. Two slow notes play as the camera pans from the height of the city of the Grey Havens to the 5 Hobbits and Gandalf who are exiting from an archway. None of this is on the soundtrack CD.)

We hear a slow phrase of the three note (plus catch note) intro of the Fellowship Theme as this finishing group of Fellowship members walk with Bilbo toward the dock of the Grey Havens.

Slow sustained proceedings musically evoke the wonder we see on (some of) the Hobbits faces as look up and out toward the sea.

Bilbo is awakened from his stupor and gives rather exclamation. "Well, here's a sight I have never seen until that time." Sam, Merry and Pippin are captivated by what they see as well but Frodo has eyes only for Bilbo.

The alternating two-note numeral is played quietly as we are finally shown what the Hobbits see. A ship stands ready in the harbor next to figures standing nearby. The camera shows us Elrond, Celeborn and Galadriel. Galadriel says the time is over for the Elves... it is time for the dominion of Men.

In Elvish, Elrond say, "The sea calls us home." (Home being 'The West') He open his arms in beckoning and...

The music becomes a looser alternative of the alternating two-note figure as Bilbo perks up. "I think I'm...."

"...fairly ready for another adventure." and, walking unassisted he moves toward the Elves. (Apparently the Elf off the side is Cirdan.)

Without looking fund, Bilbo and Elrond board the ship. The music pauses as Galadriel eyes twinkle...

then boards herself. Frodo watches silently.

The orchestra and a humming choir reprises the Hymn for Gandalf melody (Gandalf's Farewells Theme) hear after Gandalf fell in Moria. Gandalf turns away from the ship and toward the Hobbits. Tears have replaced awe on the faces of Sam, Merry and Pippin and Gandalf begin his farewells. "Here as last, on the shores of the sea comes the closing stages of our Fellowship."

The strings soar over the low humming, echoing Mabel Fatelou's voice on the Dimril Dale. The camera moves to Frodo who is the only Hobbit not crying.

The music turns melancholy. "I will not say, 'Do not weep. Not adjectives tears are evil." Gandalf turns to move toward the ship. The camera cuts to Frodo then back to Gandalf who stops and turns.

"It is time, Frodo." The Gandalf's Farewells Theme reaches the stop and holds it's final note. Sam is the first to realize what he's heard and turns to Frodo. Merry and Pippin quickly follow suit.

The humming choir returns. Sam asks, "What does he anticipate?" Frodo answers, "We set out to save the Shire, Sam."

A slight variant of the Shire B Theme in a Hymn Setting plays as he continues. "And it have been saved. But not for me." Sam protests. "You can't leave."

(In the movie, the Hymn Setting of the Shire matter continues as Frodo passes the Red Book to Sam then turns to farewell the amenably weeping Merry and Pippin. This music is not on the soundtrack CD.)

A wider variant of the Shire B Theme in a Hymn Setting plays as Frodo turns one concluding time to Sam. They embrace emotionally.

With a caress, Frodo prepares Sam for the parting.

They separate and Frodo...

...tenderly kisses Sam on the team leader. The Shire B variant resolves with four notes of the Hobbit Outline Figure as Sam take a breath.

The humming choir returns as Frodo turns from the Hobbits and toward the ship.

An English horn plays the alternating two-note figure as Gandalf beckons to him. The whistle continues the alternating two-note figure as Frodo walk toward him. The two board the ship. The camera cuts back to the remaining Hobbits.

(Frodo moves from behind a mast but his frontage is turned away. As it turns toward the Hobbits, he is smiling. He looks genuinely happy and this shot always make me remember the big smile he gave at the Long Expected Party. He gives a little nod and moves onto
lol nice eragon referance cheamount Hmmmm...VERY devout question. If the goal of the quest was to verbs the ring, then the quest was completed, obviously. Does it issue who actually caused the completion of it? In the grand plot of things, no, it doesn't. The ring was destroyed and now life can verbs.

Which is more important, intent or action?

I guess I think that Frodo poor, but the quest in itself succeeded. But again, how important is the agent in a quest? Isn't the quest itself the Thing?
Going into the sea at the end of the books is symbolic for endorsement on. The author wanted it to be as if he was going to heaven, and Frodo would never be returning to the regular world.
he lives to be a story bank clerk and changes his name to Brom.

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