See the thing is, Harry, there’s some wizards, like the Malfoy family, who think they’re better than everyone else because they’re what people call “pure blood. That’s horrible! And it’s codswallop to boot. "Dirty blood.” Why, there isn’t a wizard alive today that’s not half-blood or less.
Potions lessons took place down in one of the dungeons. It was colder here than up in the main castle and would have been quite creepy enough without the pickled animals floating in glass jars all around the walls.
Snape, like Flitwick, started the class by taking the register, and like Flitwick, he paused at Harry’s name.
“Ahm yes,” he said softly, “Harry Potter. Our new - celebrity.”
Draco Malfoy and his friends Crabbe and Goyle sniggered behind their hands. Snape finished calling the names and looked up at the class. His eyes were black like Hagrid’s, but they had none of Hagrid’s warmth. They were cold and empty and made you think of dark tunnels.
Reason 5439236 the HP movies irk me, particularly DH.
In the book, Hermione dances with precisely one person, Ron. They have a lovely time, and they are making strides in their relationship. It also serves to magnify the emotional impact of Ron’s leaving, as well as his return and redemption.
In the movie, Hermione dances with not one, but two people. Krum at the wedding (the scene was cut, but featured a jealous-looking Ron), and Harry in the tent. Basically, the exact opposite of what happens in the book. All this served to do was make Ron look like the bad guy (as always), lessen the emotional impact of his leaving on Hermione, and also hide the fact that Ron was really maturing and trying to change his relationship with Hermione from friendship to something more. The Harry/Hermione dance was so OOC for Harry as well (I dislike that scene with a passion).
Thanks for robbing us of actually seeing Ron and Hermione dancing together, which ACTUALLY happened. Instead, precious screen time was wasted on nonsense.
Just another example of the anti-Romione bias in the films (not to mention an overall lack of understanding of the characters and unnecessary changes to major plot points).
Don’t even get me started on Malfoy Manor. Or Voldemort’s death scene. Or the burning down of The Burrow. Or Harry & Ginny’s entire relationship. I’ll stop now.
Everyone always complains about Albus Severus’ name but tbh “Lily Luna” should have been named “Lily Poppy” after the amazing Poppy Pomfrey who pulled through 100% of the time when it came to saving Harry’s ass
I got bullied out of liking Romione. I can’t stand it anymore. An online person was extremely rude to me because I “wrongly tagged a non-Romione post” and it’s come to the point where I can’t see the ship without feeling sick to my stomach or sometimes angry. I found out this person goes through the tags just to fight people, so I’ve been too scared to post anything in any Hermione ship tag now in case i get hate for it. Romione was such a fun ship and I hate that its ruined for me.
Hermione was fine. Really. She didn’t need a
man, wizard or otherwise. She was fine.
Yet no matter how many times she said it, her
friends would roll their eyes and insist she ‘loosen up’ and ‘live a little’.
It wasn’t until the day he stumbled in,
hair windswept from playing quidditch, laughing with his brother, bright blue
eyes twinkling that she thought, maybe, just maybe, her friends had the right
“Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban“ is a 2004 British-American fantasy film directed by Alfonso Cuarón and distributed by Warner Bros.Pictures. It is based on the novel of the same name by J. K. Rowling.
The story follows Harry Potter’s third year at Hogwarts as he is informed that a prisoner named Sirius Black has escaped from Azkaban intending to kill him.
“They were joined, night and day, girl and boy, balanced on the razor-edge of horizon, and it was far too late to turn,” she said into the silk of his skin. “For indeed, where he gaped, she rose, and where she faltered, he gleamed; and when darkness fell around them, they staggered slowly forward, illuminated in the sharedness of their sight.”