Although Hermione has never shown an interest in Quidditch, Ron becomes convinced that being a good Quidditch player is the only way to win her affections.
There are so many “Harry Potter” tattoos with the word “always.” It’s in so many pieces of fan art. But is that the only “always” that matters in the “Harry Potter” series?
In honor of MuggleNet’s 20th anniversary, here are 20 of the most important lessons the “Harry Potter” books taught us.
Leta Lestrange’s role in “Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald” seems short-lived. Could Leta’s actions lead to a much bigger plot point in the “Fantastic Beasts” story?
If wizards live longer than Muggles, why do they get married so young?
Before our favorite Hogwarts students matured and developed romantic attachments, we all watched as friendships and familial bonds were formed in the most beautiful way. Here are a few ways “Harry Potter” taught us that love is real.
The women in “Harry Potter” don’t wait around for men to make the first move – which is good news, since if they did, nothing would ever happen.
“I get by with a little help from my friends,” sang The Beatles. But to what extent is friendship important in Rowling’s “Harry Potter” franchise? Read on and discover some of the most underrated relationships in the series.
The “Harry Potter” books may have been made for kids, but some of Dumbledore’s wisdom was too complicated for me to understand when I was younger.