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    Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows was written by J. K. Rowling and is the seventh and final book in the Harry Potter series. The book is about a seventeen-year-old wizard, named Harry Potter, who has to travel all over England to find things that will help him defeat the evil wizard, Lord Voldomort. The main theme/moral of the entire series is good will always triumphs over evil. In every book, even when it looks like evil is going to win, good always triumphs in the end. There are two sides

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    Within the book, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, by J.K. Rowling, characters and stories between Voldemort and Harry’s continuous struggle allude to stories from the Bible. Voldemort, who represents the evil in the struggle, fights against Harry Potter, who is the “good” representative within the book. In the fight against Harry, Voldemort has a pet snake by the name of “Nagini.” Nagini, at one point in the book, possesses over a good character in the book, Bathilda Bagshot. Bathilda is an

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    In Harry Potter and The Deathly Hallows, J.K Rowling explains how love is a strong magic. This book displayed how Harry Potter and his friends looking for Horcruxes and destroyed them so they could stop Lord Voldemort’s reign. In the book, Harry Potter represents good and love while Voldemort illustrates evil and selfishness. The theme of this story is Love can conquer Death. This theme is important to the novel because it created conflict between characters. Conquering Death idea of Voldermort is

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    In Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2, the infamous battle between Harry Potter and Voldemort comes to a head for the final time with only one of them left standing. The two hour film is full of non-stop action, seat-gripping suspense, heart-stopping moments, and tissue-grabbing scenes; leaving the viewer emotionally drained with some sense of hard-fought, hard-won peace. But beneath the special effects and dramatic background music lies a plot that is rich and teeming with situations that

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    The Magic Behind Rowling In Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, author J.K. Rowling displays the themes of feminism, love, and death because she personally experienced the importance of each. Throughout her lifetime Rowling experienced many difficult and wonderful times with her family, friends, and fans. These experiences and the effects that they had on the author’s life are clearly demonstrated in her written work. Through her characters in this novel Rowling created an outlet that she may

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    opening scene of Harry Potter and the Deathly hallows Part 2. However, firstly I will give you a short recap up to this point. Through the whole series, Harry Potter, the protagonist, is a teenage boy growing with the reputation of the only person to survive the curse of killing. This killing curse was cast by the villain of the series, Voldemort. A very impressive wizard who has extreme power which he uses for evil. Voldemort first attempts to kill using the killing curse when Harry is an infant.

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    The Harry Potter series is a world filled with magic, adventures, and memorable quirky characters. All seven books by J.K. Rowling featuring Harry Potter the young boy wizard with a unique lightening scar and even more remarkable destiny continues to influence and inspire children and adults around the world. Rowling manages to balance humor and darker themes in the children’s books that allows for a wider range of audience to connect with the story. Themes such as death, love, sacrifice, prejudice

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    and the need to overcome stem from those who choose to fight back can make a differences in the long run of things. In Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, by J.K Rowling, the battle of narrative conflict correlates with the ideals of how human nature have influence the fabrication of lives in which have been entangled around by one person. Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows represents

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    There have been many stories that echo the Savior story, but few contain witches, wizards and dark magic. In the novel, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, J.K. Rowling includes the theme of good versus evil, symbols from the articles of crucifixion, and illustrations of love and sacrifice to create a representation of the traditional

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    line already, the question to be extended is to ask the participant if they would send their son, aware, to his death in order to save the world. This question is one of many moral decisions made by the characters in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, the seventh book in the Harry Potter series written by J.K. Rowling. Experienced by the readers first hand, this leaves the audience in a moral debate within of whether or not support or condemn each character’s, who the readers have grown attached

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