In the second part of our series on Warner Bros., fan creators, and copyright infringement claims, we explore what the law says and why it’s relevant for anyone involved in fandom.
We at MuggleNet have been receiving reports that, increasingly, fan creators in the Wizarding World fandom have been met with copyright infringement claims. In this new series, we’ll be explaining what this means for fans and fan creators.
On this week’s episode, join hosts Madison and Rebecca for an in-depth look at House politics, grumpy old men, and the traps of fandom.
Chestnut Hill’s Harry Potter Conference still happened virtually this year, and it was just as engaging and thought-provoking as ever. Check out our favorite panels here.
Some are funny, some are interesting, and some are coming for me and my fellow fans. Here are one fan’s answers to these commonly voiced “Harry Potter” questions.
To celebrate the podcast’s one-year anniversary, host Madison is sharing her story of how the “Harry Potter” series impacted her life and mental health.
For this author, the “Harry Potter” fandom was once a strong, caring community. Recently, though, they have been disillusioned by the divisiveness and toxicity that they’ve experienced within the fandom.
Having and expressing negative thoughts and opinions toward J.K. Rowling and stories that exist in the wizarding world in general does not cancel out your identity as a fan.
“Harry Potter and the Cursed Child” has been declining in gross revenue. Is this indicative of a larger shift in attitude among fans?