Top 10 Craziest Harry Potter Details You Missed // Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/c/MsMojo?sub_confirmation=1
Only die hard fans of Harry Potter caught these small details the first time around! For this list, we’re looking at some of the most surprising bits of foreshadowing that even the biggest “Harry Potter” fans may not have caught onto. We can’t say for sure whether every single one of these was intentionally written in by J. K. Rowling, but considering her masterful storytelling skills, we’d be surprised if they were simply coincidences.
Watch more Harry Potter videos here:
Top 10 Craziest Things J.K. Rowling Has Revealed About Harry Potter: https://youtu.be/OUHEuXYQba4
Top 10 Harry Potter Moments That Made Us Happy Cry: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=F4m1I8GlQl4
Top 10 Saddest Harry Potter Moments: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ySeJIFsLlkk
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Let me point something out
In the Prisoner if Askaban , harry and lupin walk by an island as they are talking. Later when Voldemort took the Elder Wand from Dumbledores grave, it was the same island that they walked by earlier in the series.
I don't think that the vanishing cabinet is the same one that Peeves dropped in the second book. It's located in the room of requirements, and if you've read the books (and remember this part) you know that Nearly Headless Nick finds Peeves and talks him into dropping something heavy above Fliches' office. If Peeves was in the room of requirements at this time Nick wouldn't have been able to find him. Then there's a small possibility that the vanishing cabinet wasn't in the room of requirements when the second book took place. But I think it's highly unlikely that Dumbledore would let a vanishing cabinet stand completely visible in the castle.
What about the time in book 5 when Harry and the Weasleys were cleaning Grimmauld place when they encounter a locket they all took turns to try open but can't. And in another book (can't remember which Book 6 I think) when Harry was in the room of Requirement when a tiara took his attention? Foreshadowing the horcuxes I think.
Sirius Black was mentioned once briefly in the first book on the first chapter. Hagrid said there in that very chapter at the beginning of the book that Black lended Hagrid the bike. A few chapters ahead, in the same book, Hagrid himself mentioned to Harry he was expelled from Hogwarts. In the next book, it was explained exactly why Hagrid was expelled, but then later reveals that Hagrid was innocent and Lord Voldemort framed him. Likewise, the book after that broadly mentions Sirius Black as the prime suspect of the betrayal of Harry's parents before revealing the innocence of Black as well.
Even before I started listening to the audiobooks, I looked back at hindsight of Harry Potter seeing a silhouetted black dog in the movies across the street from himself and was about to confront him, and knowing that such black dog was Sirius Black because of a scene towards the end of the film. After the Knight Bus conductor asked Harry if he's seen Black, if only Harry actually got a better look at the dog, wand at the ready, Harry would have said, "Yes." Give it an extra hour, and there would have been a funny "How It Should Have Ended" moment where the two got to know each other even before Harry entered Diagon Alley.
The biggest foreshadowing passage in the books, I came across, was Harry's dream, again in the first book, just right after his first ever glorious feast on his very first day at Hogwarts, on the very night that would have otherwise produced a pleasant dream for him. That dream featured a voice from the back of Quirrel's turban that said that Harry should have been in Slytherin. That nightmare included an evil laugh and a flash of some kind. This, I perceive, as the biggest foreshadowing set of paragraphs I have ever come across in stories because such detail I personally connect with Harry Potter finding out about Quirrel at the end of the same book, the part about Harry speaking in Parseltongue in the next, and ultimately, the part of Harry being a horcrux all along in the very end of the final book. Worse yet, such part was only included in the book. We don't get to see it in the movie.
Also Harry and Voldemort are related!! Because Voldemort (Tom Riddle) is a descendant of the Gaunts, who are descendants Salazar Slytherin, who is a descendant of the Second brother (The Deathly Hallows story), and Harry is a descendent of the Third brother (The Deathly Hallows story). We know this because Slytherin got his Ring (The Stone) from the Second Brother, and Harry got his cloak from the Third Brother.
Tom got the reward for that he "caught" the person who opened the Chamber of Secrets and released the monster which was fake indeed. He was an orphan and after Myrtle's death Hogwarts was about to be closed, so Tom would have to go back to orphanage which he hated. So he inscened that to Hagrid and Aragog, Hagrid was arrested and the school was not closed. He received the reward for services to school and also successfully created one of the Horcruxes. It was all written in the books which means that this video is completely out of ooint, sorry.
My one simple question : After the death charm, "Avada Kedavra" performed on every other person, their bodies are graved, but why isn't with Sirius Black, his body just floats into that mirror of souls??
Tom Riddle did not kill Myrtle!!!!! The basilisk did. Myrtle says that she's heard a boy speaking in a strange language and then saw the chamber open and big bright yellow eyes looked at her. And what happens when you look into the eyes of a basilisk? You die instantly.
ALSO. YOUR #1 THING. THERE WERE 13 before Trelawney sits down. But then she joins making it 14 so no that is not why Dumbledore died., especially when it was Harry and Ron that got up first. This video makes Trelawney look smart, do proper research before posting please, and know that you just lost the following of every true Harry Potter fan.
No. Voldemort using Harry's Blood meant that HE COULD KILL Him, not that he can't. Remember the whole his mother died to protect harry out of Love thing? that's why Voldemort failed the first time. Using his blood lets him harm and gave him a chance to kill harry. The reason he failed in the forbidden forest in the deathly Hallows was because he was using the elder wand which at that point belonged to Harry. The elder wand killed the Voldemort inside of Harry because it was remaining loyal to Harry. Read the books before you make something like this please
actually stop and think about this ganychans theory of the events is more accurate than MsMojo just saying and as far as the reason why voldemort could not kill Harry it had nothing to do with the blood the majority of the movies the reason he could not kill Harry was because of the connection of the their wands having the same core in the end the reason he could not kill Harry is because he was using a wand that seen Harry and only Harry as it's master...
Actually Shitmojo, you're wrong. Trelawny was right in her prediction as July is mid-winter...in the southern hemisphere; J.K Rowling is implying that in her universe, prophecies are always right but are notoriously vague and unorthodox.
Yeah sure. - Snape wants to see them before he dies. Thanks JK , although you failed to give them any real meaning but book 7 was just a rushed camping trip after all. no real duel between harry and Voldemort. heck it would have been far better if Snape had lived and helped McGonagall, Kingsley and Slughorn finish Voldemort.
Sechskies Eun Ji Won and rookie singers Lee Soo Hyun and Kim Eun Bi performed the third OST single titled "Love Song". The rookies, who are both training to debut in HYWY Entertainments girl group HYWY Girls, joined the veteran to sing about falling in love with an unlikely person. The rhythmic medium temp track is the perfect tune to make your spring days even brighter.
As a child, there was a portrait in our family home in Paris that I always loved. Today, it’s known as Maya with Doll – but to me it was just a portrait of my mother, albeit a remarkable one. “Your grandfather was a painter,” she would say, whenever the subject of the canvas, one of many that hung around the house, came up in discussion. It was only when I began school, and whispers about my heritage started to follow me, that I realised what an understatement that was. My grandfather was far more than a painter. He was the defining figure of 20th-century art – and, as I would learn later from years of academic study, a true genius. It was a revelation that would shape the course of my life in many ways. When Picasso died – in 1973, the year before I was born – he left behind 45,000 works, not to mention personal objects and correspondence.