Balrog was created in 1954.
The dwarven city in which the battle occurred was originally known as Khazad-dum by the dwarves, and Hadhodrond by the elves (Sindarin). Both of these names mean "The Dwarrowdelf." Later, after the Balrog had been awaken, and Khazad-dum defiled and overrun by orcs, the name was changed to Moria, "The Black Pit." The fight between Gandalf and the Balrog had several stages in and outside Moria. First there was the Battle of the Bridge of Khazad-dum. This is where Gandalf destroyed the bridge and the Balrog fell, dragging Gandalf with him. They clutched and hewed at each other and hit ice cold water. After exiting that, the slimy, flameless Balrog tried to escape through the passages of the lower depths and then up the Endless Stair, which ironically, did have an end. Gandalf chased him all the way to Zirik-Zigal, the peak. Here he killed the Balrog.
To my knowledge there is not anyone who said those words, though Gandalf said "You shall not pass" in the first movie "The Fellowship of the Ring" while attempting to defeat the Balrog in Moria. The Black Knight in Monty Python and the Search for the Holy Grail uses that phrase.
He knows that the dwarves there accidentally woke a Balrog, a great demon of shadow and flame. The beast is still there.
Tolkien invented Balrogs for different stories at different times of his life. He first imagined Balrogs to be evil shock troops serving an imaginary Vala/deity Melkor in The Book of Lost Tales, his presumptive "mythology for England". The Book of Lost Tales takes place in an imaginary past in what would be known as the British Isles. The Balrogs of these stories were unwinged creatures, somewhat man-shaped, but given a demonic profile. They were said to have ridden into battle in great numbers, sometimes on the backs of metal dragons, sometimes inside the metal dragons. Many years later, when Tolkien was asked to write a sequel for The Hobbit (which became The Lord of the Rings), he plotted a scene in which his protagonists would be confronted by a great evil. After considering several options Tolkien settled on a Balrog. At first he introduced a Balrog very much like those he had used in The Book of Lost Tales, but he subsequently changed the physical description and nature of the creature. Around that same time (1938-1948) Tolkien began revising the texts and notes for the backstory he built for The Lord of the Rings. Now, instead of being set in an imaginary prehistoric England the story was set in an imaginary prehistoric Old World (to be equated with Europe in the reader's mind). The new Balrog, instead of being a physical automaton created by a pagan god, was now imagined as a fallen angel which had manifested itself as a creature of fire and darkness. Tolkien described the darkness as being "like a great shadow". This dark emanation, when the Balrog approached the Fellowship of the Ring in Khazad-dum (Moria), grew to an immense size, reaching out in the apparent shape of two vast wings. The wings should be viewed as figurative only in the sense that they were not physical appendages of the Balrog but merely shapes manifested as part of its awe-inspiring form. Many people have tried to argue that these wings either did or did not exist, but the text makes it clear that the darkness surrounding the Balrog was perceived by the characters and so was as real as that. The wings were merely extensions of the darkness. Inasmuch as the Balrog's dark emanation was a part of its physical manifestation, what Tolkien called a self-incarnated body, the Balrog of Moria had the ability to shape its dark emanation into wings that reached out in a very menacing fashion.
A Balrog; a Maiar (demigod) in the form of a great demon of fire, with a fierce whip. The Balrogs were the greatest servants of Morgoth, the first and greatest Dark Lord, but all save one were slain in the First Age. The single Balrog fled into the east, and hid itself beneath the Misty Mountains, beneath what would become Moria, until it was awoken by the delving of the dwarves. It was slain by Gandalf upon the peak of Zirak-Zigil.
you would win
In the world of JRR Tolkien's fictional works, a balrog is a fiery demonic creature.
The balrog attacked Gandalf and the party because it was an evil territorial creature who attacked any who ventured into its area. Gandalf attacked the balrog because he was the only one who could realistically fight the Balrog. As the balrog was massive, they could only run for so long before having to fight.
Type your answer here... If you can get it into a resevoir of water, then it flames are gone and the Balrog is defeated.
Gandalf fought the balrog because he was forced to. The party could not run away fast enough, and no one else stood a chance against the balrog.
The Balrog is the beast of Morgoth that killed Gandalf in The Fellowship of the Ring. It is said to be made of fire and ash and carry a firey whip.
Only in the Mines of Moria when you play as the orcs and you get an achievement for killing Gimbli or whater with the balrog also you can be the balrog in the shire on the evil campaighn