After reading the comments on our latest “Cursed Child” article, I decided that I’ve had enough. It’s time to get my feelings out, to try to help remind the “Harry Potter” fandom of what matters.
Every hardcore “Harry Potter” fan is very opinionated about the movie adaptation of their favorite series, whether it be good or bad. Many of those fans also have their favorite director of the “Potter” films, which has caused many conflicts in the fandom. So which director is really the best?
Psychologist Robert Sternberg is famous for formulating the Triangular Theory of Love. It states that “the three components of love are an intimacy component, a passion component, and a decision/commitment component.” Essentially, in this formula there are three factors in a successful romantic relationship, each equally important.
After reading about the enneagram, a set of nine related personality types, I wanted to assign a “Harry Potter” character to each type.
Memorabilia has given people who truly love and connect with a particular field of interest a way to tangibly obtain a piece of the magic.
Potter’s ever-changing hair in the films has caused fans both frustration and satisfaction. In this editorial, we’ll review each of Harry’s hairstyles.
Since the beginning of time (and by time, I mean “Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone”), I’ve always thought of Dumbledore as not only wise beyond his many, many… many… years, but as someone who was in a sense “ethically and morally superior”. He was the Wizard who could do no wrong; he was a role model, in particular to Harry, and as Headmaster of Hogwarts I had assumed a certain level of credibility attached to his name, at least to some degree. But as we continued to read on through the books and as the final pieces of the story fell into their rightful place, I found myself feeling a bit unsure of exactly where Dumbledore stood in my lineup of favorites. I mean, who was Dumbledore, really?