Essays on harry potter and the philosophers stone
Harry potter and the philosophers stone guided reading questions
The author of this book was a woman by the name of J. Yet, the themes that Rowling promotes in her books--the importance of choice, friendship, love, determination--are themes that are important in the everyday world and that any young children should strive to learn. When conservative critics denounce Rowling for promoting witchcraft in her novels, it seems likely that, not only have they not read any of the Harry Potter books, but they have missed the important lessons that Rowling instills in her work. The modern and roughly contemporary time and setting of a fantasy must be clear if the reader is to enter into the story. Even though Harry wants to find out more, he has little time left as he tries to combine his classes, homework and Quidditch. Many of the rules at Hogwarts are instituted in order to protect the students; for example, the rule that prohibits students from going to the forbidden third-floor corridor ensures that students are not attacked by the three-headed dog. Why not? Without their death, Harry would not have spent his childhood with the neglectful Dursleys nor would have entered Hogwarts with little knowledge of his background or importance in the wizarding world. Several significant fantasies begin with a realistic, maybe dull, setting before the reader conveys to an exciting setting. He helps Harry on his quest to become a hero by ultimately defeating Voldemort.
On a separate sheet list 10 new, interesting words you learned from reading the story. It takes place in an alternate universe at a school of witchcraft and wizardry. After the exams, the three friends pay Hagrid another visit.
The death of Harry's parents is the catalyst that shapes the entire course of Rowling's narrative. Hagrid mentions that Dumbledore is a great man because he does not share others' prejudice against giants. Although the two worlds seem to be completely different, good and evil are present in both, and both worlds are worth saving from Lord Voldemort's reign of terror.
Harry does not break the rules at Hogwarts simply for the sake of breaking them; he rebells because he knows that his actions serve a greater purpose: protecting the Sorcerer's Stone, defeating Voldemort, and ultimately, protecting a way of life.
Harry soon discovers that he is famous, famous for the downfall of a corrupt wizard, Lord Voldemort. These two facts are the main arguments put forward by Harry, Ron and Hermione to convince Hagrid to smuggle the dragon out of school and give it a better future somewhere else.
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