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Harry Potter: A Journey Through Charms and Defence Against the Dark Arts

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The history of magic is as long as time and as wide as the world. In every culture, in every age, in every place and, probably, in every heart, there is magic. This non-fiction short-form eBook features content which is adapted from the audiobook Harry Potter: A History of Magic inspired by the British Library exhibition of the same name.How to become invisible, to make The history of magic is as long as time and as wide as the world. In every culture, in every age, in every place and, probably, in every heart, there is magic. This non-fiction short-form eBook features content which is adapted from the audiobook Harry Potter: A History of Magic – inspired by the British Library exhibition of the same name.How to become invisible, to make someone fall in love with you, to transform into another creature: these are all things that people have believed in, yearned for, or feared, throughout history. Spells and charms have captured the imagination for hundreds of years. Warding off evil is also something that has concerned people throughout history. From werewolves to all manner of snakes in the wizarding world, you’d learn how to face a number of strange and frightening forces in Defence Against the Dark Arts classes. This eBook short examines the colourful characters and curious incidents of the real history of magic, and how they relate to the Hogwarts lesson subjects of Charms and Defence Against the Dark Arts from the Harry Potter stories.


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The history of magic is as long as time and as wide as the world. In every culture, in every age, in every place and, probably, in every heart, there is magic. This non-fiction short-form eBook features content which is adapted from the audiobook Harry Potter: A History of Magic inspired by the British Library exhibition of the same name.How to become invisible, to make The history of magic is as long as time and as wide as the world. In every culture, in every age, in every place and, probably, in every heart, there is magic. This non-fiction short-form eBook features content which is adapted from the audiobook Harry Potter: A History of Magic – inspired by the British Library exhibition of the same name.How to become invisible, to make someone fall in love with you, to transform into another creature: these are all things that people have believed in, yearned for, or feared, throughout history. Spells and charms have captured the imagination for hundreds of years. Warding off evil is also something that has concerned people throughout history. From werewolves to all manner of snakes in the wizarding world, you’d learn how to face a number of strange and frightening forces in Defence Against the Dark Arts classes. This eBook short examines the colourful characters and curious incidents of the real history of magic, and how they relate to the Hogwarts lesson subjects of Charms and Defence Against the Dark Arts from the Harry Potter stories.

30 review for Harry Potter: A Journey Through Charms and Defence Against the Dark Arts

  1. 5 out of 5

    Mary S. R.

    Where are you, Potterheads? Have you finally gone extinct?? I'm going with that as I've been waiting for days to see you guys start screaming about this and yet...and yet...all is silentor is this the calm before the storm?? *shivers in her skin* 👀 people: would Rowling just leave the Wizarding World alone!? me, meanwhile: *discreetly pushes all those buzzing noises out the door* go wizarding history geeks! This is for people who are genuinely interested in knowing more of the ins and outs of Where are you, Potterheads? Have you finally gone extinct?? I'm going with that as I've been waiting for days to see you guys start screaming about this and yet...and yet...all is silent—or is this the calm before the storm?? *shivers in her skin* 👀 • • • • • people: would Rowling just leave the Wizarding World alone!? me, meanwhile: *discreetly pushes all those buzzing noises out the door* go wizarding history geeks! This is for people who are genuinely interested in knowing more of the ins and outs of the Wizarding World, its history and folklore, how it was inspired by our own world history, and many more magical recipes. If that ain't you, please, I beg of you, the exit is that way! Seriously, people.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Sara

    I don't know why i read this, it didn't satiate my need for more harry potter content nor did it keep me entertained. Its written in the style of a textbook and at times is dreadfully dull. Sadly i was disappointed, i guess i just expected more?

  3. 5 out of 5

    Pooja

    I wish that the magic of Harry Potter had worked some more. The covers and titles looked so promising.

  4. 4 out of 5

    La La

    A lot of people in my Harry Potter Collectors group on Facebook were disappointed this book wasn't in reality written by JKR (it only has snippets from the Harry Potter series), but I am glad because it means I don't have to hate her. This book is also not "new stories", it is a compilation of excerpts from a larger Journey Through the History title, grouped by subject into short ebooks. British authors have to stop writing history accounts and Historical Fiction from a British Colonialism POV. A lot of people in my Harry Potter Collectors group on Facebook were disappointed this book wasn't in reality written by JKR (it only has snippets from the Harry Potter series), but I am glad because it means I don't have to hate her. This book is also not "new stories", it is a compilation of excerpts from a larger Journey Through the History title, grouped by subject into short ebooks. British authors have to stop writing history accounts and Historical Fiction from a British Colonialism POV. It's the 21st Century, now, and quite frankly those interpretations are racist. I almost threw my Kindle across the room after reading about how the colonists suffered in a land with disease and "hostile indians". The colonists brought disease with them that decimated entire tribes, and maybe the Native Americans weren't always friendly because their land was being taken away, many times in a hostile manner, and they were trying to protect their homes and families. There is still the same disrespectful lumping in of religious tenets and spiritual embodiments with ancient mythology and folklore, that we have seen on Pottermore before: except, of course, those of Christianity. Everything metaphysical outside of the Christian belief system gets reduced to the realm of fairies, brownies, and unicorns. There was a section which referenced a book that was supposed to be the origin of the witches riding a broom imagery. It said the book was trying to change the public's view of witches from evil, to "jolly". However, the imagery of witches riding brooms came from Pagan spring fertility rituals where they would jump into the air with a "broom" (besom) to symbolize tall crops. There was also a far-fetched connection made to drawings of backwards broom riding being the witches' way of looking down her nose at the drudgery of housework, but Pagans were both men and women and their besoms (brooms) were casting tools; which were never used for housework. The brooms would have appeared to be ridden "backwards" because the besom would be carried bristle end up during rituals. These things are only the tip of the iceberg with this book. Aligning the victims of witch trials and witch hunts with folklore and fantasy witches is insane. Those victims were not witches, real nor make-believe. Mentioning Satanism, was off the tracks, too. Pagans and Wiccans did not, and do not, worship Satan. This book reads like a badly written Wikipedia article with bits and pieces of misinterpreted and misunderstood historical factoids added by the general non-academic public. There is nothing even the slightest bit scholarly about the reasonings and comparisons in this book. The only redeeming element about it was the inclusion of Rowling's original manuscript drawings. Those were delightful.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Katie (Kitkatscanread)

    This was a quick read based on the history of charms and defence against the dark arts. It speaks of love potions, how abra cadabra became avada kedavra, werewolves, kappas, and so much more. If you're a Harry Potter fan, you will enjoy this book.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Taylor

    It was an interesting read learning about the history of those two topics. But it seemed slow at parts and got dragged out a lot.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Robin Sloan

    Deceivingly not written by jkr. The book is a summary of magical things of the past. But it doesn't go into details of anything and I think overlaying historical examples with some scenes from the Harry Potter books is a huge stretch. Poorly done. Boring as can be. Disappointed.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Par-

    These series of books contains magical inventions of J.K. Rowling with their historical background. You can see how in the quest to discover magic, practitioners laid the foundations of science. There are three parts in this book: Charms, defence against the dark arts and mythical monsters. How JKR came with the idea of sorting hat? Why did she choose snakes and how creatures like Sphinx came into wizarding world? All the answers right here! Also, a shocking thing that I read was about witches, These series of books contains magical inventions of J.K. Rowling with their historical background. You can see how in the quest to discover magic, practitioners laid the foundations of science. There are three parts in this book: Charms, defence against the dark arts and mythical monsters. How JKR came with the idea of sorting hat? Why did she choose snakes and how creatures like Sphinx came into wizarding world? All the answers right here! Also, a shocking thing that I read was about witches, and a society which men were ruling over it. It’s amazing that not so long before our times, people studied magic and believed in it. I was completely speechless when I realized that in the shadow of ignorance, fear and paranoia that mixed with masculinity, they accused and killed hundreds of women for being in a league with Satan and practicing witchcraft.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Helena

    Nice.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Liz

    Suprisngly good for what it was.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Halle

    JK Rowling didnt write this and it shows. I read this for free on Kindle Unlimited, and Im hoping people arent using their real life money to pay for this compiled mess of poorly written historical facts, illustrations, and quotes from the Harry Potter series. I just cant see the point of it or how it adds anything substantial to the Harry Potter universe. JK Rowling didn’t write this and it shows. I read this for free on Kindle Unlimited, and I’m hoping people aren’t using their real life money to pay for this compiled mess of poorly written historical facts, illustrations, and quotes from the Harry Potter series. I just can’t see the point of it or how it adds anything substantial to the Harry Potter universe.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Ira Kushnir

    A bit boring and disappointing. I hoped this series would let me relive the magical atmosphere of Harry Potter world all over again. Turned out, it's just a Muggle book.

  13. 4 out of 5

    MissRina

    I aspected more...I dont know if I will read the others. I aspected more...I don’t know if I will read the others.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Mac S Donald

    Nice book. Must read

  15. 4 out of 5

    Jurassic Jones

    I enjoyed this short ebook, which finally tells us a lot about the historical inspirations of J.K. Rowling's universe.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Rebecca Pike

    Two of my favourite Potter subjects so nice to have some more background info. Quick read.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Bardha

    well... definitely not what I was expecting

  18. 4 out of 5

    Liz (Quirky Cat)

    Harry Potter: A Journey Through Charms and Defense Against the Dark Arts is the first ebook in a series of four coming out this summer, all focusing on the real-life and historical elements behind the world of Harry Potter. Before I start my review, I want to be a bit clear about this series. I've been seeing a lot of people confused online, so I feel this is important to note; these are not Harry Potter ebooks, nor were they actually written by J.K. Rowling. They were written by Pottermore, Harry Potter: A Journey Through Charms and Defense Against the Dark Arts is the first ebook in a series of four coming out this summer, all focusing on the real-life and historical elements behind the world of Harry Potter. Before I start my review, I want to be a bit clear about this series. I've been seeing a lot of people confused online, so I feel this is important to note; these are not Harry Potter ebooks, nor were they actually written by J.K. Rowling. They were written by Pottermore, and inspired by the History of Magic novel that came out. Each ebook in the series takes one or two school subjects taught at Hogwarts, and then focuses on the past and influences that J.K. Rowling pulled from in order to enrich her world. This series is perfect for anyone that wants a starting point for research. But it may not be in depth enough for those seeking a lot of details about these influences. Harry Potter: A Journey Through Charms and Defense Against the Dark Arts focuses on, unsurprisingly, Charms and Defense Against the Dark Arts. I was really curious to see what they were going to cover in both sections. I had some assumptions and ideas...but you never really know until you start reading. The first half of this ebook, the charms portion, looks at things like abracadabra, transformations, and everything in between. I loved the inclusion of graphics to help tell the history, and the quotes from the Harry Potter series to give the context for their inclusion. The Defense Against the Dark Arts half surprised me slightly, with the choices that were made. I don't disagree with anything that was included – I think I just expected different material? Though I did enjoy reading about what they covered (snakes, basilisks, magic circles, etc). On the whole, I really did enjoy this read, but I do think it's important that people know what they're getting into here. Also, I'm surprised that they didn't do more marketing for the series (with ideally a more accurate representation of what was inside). But maybe that's just me. There are three more ebooks in the series. Harry Potter: A Journey Through Potions and Herbology released at the same time as this one; Harry Potter: A Journey Through Divination and Astronomy is coming later, and Harry Potter: A Journey Through Care of Magical Creatures is last. For more reviews check out Quirky Cat's Fat Stacks

  19. 4 out of 5

    S

    Had some interesting information, but definitely not what I thought I was in for. ─────────────────── I love this series, after reading and finishing a lot in these past couple of years, I still cant seem to find another who will ever take its place in my heart. So imagine my immense happiness when I learned that my view into their world is not done yet and imagine my disappointment when I learned that its not what Im expecting either. The book is not related to Harry Potter more so than its Had some interesting information, but definitely not what I thought I was in for. ─────────────────── I love this series, after reading and finishing a lot in these past couple of years, I still can’t seem to find another who will ever take its place in my heart. So imagine my immense happiness when I learned that my view into their world is not done yet and imagine my disappointment when I learned that it’s not what I’m expecting either. The book is not related to Harry Potter more so than its relation to magic as its own entity and while I don’t think it’s a bad thing to give any account on history if needed, I still don’t think I appreciate it as much in my beloved series. While I’m going through the subjects, I’m learning more about the witch hunts and other aspects of shamanic magic which was more interesting than I expected to be honest. That aside however, the real treat here for me was knowing some of the thought processes J. K. Rowling had while coming up with the items or logic in the series. I didn’t expect the illustration or the deleted texts, but once again I’m really glad I got to see it. This book or short book more like, made me realize one thing more than anything else, I want a book detailing the different versions of wand lore in the Harry Potter world. For example who makes the wands the students at Illvermorney use? What are the used cores and why is there a difference to begin with? What about Mahoutokoro? The other schools???? So interesting! In the end, I’ll say I’m in the middle when it comes to this book and probably this series of ebooks since I expected the connection to be way more magical than real facts. New information is interesting, that’s usually and hopefully a given but not when I’m expecting something somewhat different. Final rating: 3/5

  20. 4 out of 5

    Cassandre

    Im honestly not going to give this review much of my time, because I was so disappointed by it. The way the books were announced, it made it seem like J.K. Rowling wrote them (or at least had her voice in here somewhere), and I was very sad when I got halfway through and realized that although she was mentioned, it didnt really have much to do with her. We did get to learn about some real-world magical traditions from Africa and Ancient Rome/Greece and how they influenced the magical world of I’m honestly not going to give this review much of my time, because I was so disappointed by it. The way the books were announced, it made it seem like J.K. Rowling wrote them (or at least had her voice in here somewhere), and I was very sad when I got halfway through and realized that although she was mentioned, it didn’t really have much to do with her. We did get to learn about some real-world magical traditions from Africa and Ancient Rome/Greece and how they influenced the magical world of Harry Potter, but there wasn’t much detail. Whoever wrote this also kept trying to tie bits of information back to the book by quoting different passages, but I rarely found the messages compatible. It just really wasn’t interesting to me at all…even as a history lover. It’s quite possible that this kind of thing is for you—and if you can get enjoyment out the these short eBooks, I’m very happy for you—but I feel like they were marketed as one thing and gave us something completely different. The one positive thing I can say is that it was short and took me less than an hour to read, so I guess it wasn’t a giant waste of my time.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Monica

    I read this one second even though it very clearly says it's the first in the series on the cover. I know, I know. I found this one to be a lot more general than the one on Potions and Herbology, which, depending on what you're looking for, could be a positive or a negative. I feel as though it was better than the other, because when P+H dove deeper, it didn't dive nearly deep enough...less was more than...slightly more? I don't know where I was going with that analogy. Either way, the information I read this one second even though it very clearly says it's the first in the series on the cover. I know, I know. I found this one to be a lot more general than the one on Potions and Herbology, which, depending on what you're looking for, could be a positive or a negative. I feel as though it was better than the other, because when P+H dove deeper, it didn't dive nearly deep enough...less was more than...slightly more? I don't know where I was going with that analogy. Either way, the information (in both books) was fascinating, but something about the writing style held it back from its full potential. I'm not saying it's badly written by any means, but I feel that with some tweaks it would've better suited the experience I was looking for. I'm still gonna buy the other two because I'm absolutely WHIPPED, and every little bit of information is appreciated, even if it's already out there in other books...ahem. Hagrid calling Lord Voldemort himself a "little red-eyed man" was lovely though. The photo of the person wearing an Invisibility Cloak was also stunning.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Claudia

    Although the title says "Harry Potter", the only connections it has to the series by J.K.Rowling is the excepts from her notes and drawings - examples being of Argus Filch as well as the trio of Dumbledore, McGonagall and Hagrid with infant Harry before dropping off at the Dursleys as well as some quotes from the books. This is mostly an ebook with contents from the British Museum's exhibition of Harry Potter, the History of Magic focusing on Charms and Defense. The spells and amulets across the Although the title says "Harry Potter", the only connections it has to the series by J.K.Rowling is the excepts from her notes and drawings - examples being of Argus Filch as well as the trio of Dumbledore, McGonagall and Hagrid with infant Harry before dropping off at the Dursleys as well as some quotes from the books. This is mostly an ebook with contents from the British Museum's exhibition of Harry Potter, the History of Magic focusing on Charms and Defense. The spells and amulets across the centuries. Customs and characters in history and how they may connect to the Wizarding World created by Rowling. Amusingly, according to older examples in history, the Quidditch players and modern idea of how witches ride a broom is backwards. They're supposed to be facing the bristles. I got the impression from the advertising that most - if not all - the contents of this ebook and the upcoming three additional ebooks are collected in the book Harry Potter: A History of Magic. But as I do not have a copy of the book, I can not at this time confirm or deny my suspicion. 2019-098

  23. 4 out of 5

    Ashley (Red-Haired Ash Reads)

    An interesting book but also misleading. This book discusses the actual history of magic. There is small descriptions at the beginning of each chapter related to the HP universe though. There is also a lot of quotes from the books. But this is not a history of the HP universe, which is what most people are assuming. These are follow up books to the Harry Potter: A Journey Through A History of Magic companion book that came out for the exhibit. This is stated in the introduction but not the An interesting book but also misleading. This book discusses the actual history of magic. There is small descriptions at the beginning of each chapter related to the HP universe though. There is also a lot of quotes from the books. But this is not a history of the HP universe, which is what most people are assuming. These are follow up books to the Harry Potter: A Journey Through A History of Magic companion book that came out for the exhibit. This is stated in the introduction but not the blurb. Also, as far as the publishing info states, these are not written by J. K. Rowling, which is another misconception. Overall, I enjoyed this look at history. While I don't like being mislead by the news releases of these books I did still enjoy this one. I do plan to read the next one.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Jule

    I was absolutely ecstatic when a colleague told me that there were new Harry Potter books coming out. Oh well, I should have known better... This was a disappointment. Let me tell you what I was expecting: in-story historical material and background knowledge that could actually serve as a "school book" for the respective subjects - because that was what this was advertised as. Let me tell you what you get for your 2,99€: about four section per subject (so eight in total), each with a quote from I was absolutely ecstatic when a colleague told me that there were new Harry Potter books coming out. Oh well, I should have known better... This was a disappointment. Let me tell you what I was expecting: in-story historical material and background knowledge that could actually serve as a "school book" for the respective subjects - because that was what this was advertised as. Let me tell you what you get for your 2,99€: about four section per subject (so eight in total), each with a quote from the books, a very distantly related real-life historical story somewhat related to magic (such as the Salem witch trials) and a bit of a glimpse into JKR's creative process of coming up with the material for the Potter books. With documents like first drafts and notes, which unfortunately could not be displayed properly in the ebook, so they were more of a tease than the real deal. At the very best, this was a loose collection of could-have-been-footnotes for the original books. But it was not coherent, neither as a real-life exploration of the history of magic, nor as a collection of documents from the writing process, and especially not as more in-story history and new canon background material. As such, it was very disappointing. Maybe we should all finally stop hoping this dead horse they keep beating for money will ever yield anything as spectacular as the Potter books were...

  25. 5 out of 5

    Amy Saxton

    A good read - I found certain extracts of this book really interesting as they gave great insight into the sources and myths that JK used when writing the HP series, as well as including original manuscripts and drafts from when she was writing the books, and some lovely sketches of how she pictured various scenes and characters. Who knew JK was such a good artist?? This book also pulled out relevant quotes from the HP series to great effect. Some excellent examples of word origins/etymology. A good read - I found certain extracts of this book really interesting as they gave great insight into the sources and myths that JK used when writing the HP series, as well as including original manuscripts and drafts from when she was writing the books, and some lovely sketches of how she pictured various scenes and characters. Who knew JK was such a good artist?? This book also pulled out relevant quotes from the HP series to great effect. Some excellent examples of word origins/etymology. However, there was quite a lot of generic wizard/witchcraft history, which had quite a tenuous link to the HP world - all very valid reading, just not what I was here for. That said, I will be downloading the rest of the books in this set.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Kuki Keaton

    Great to be back on the wizarding world It was such a warm feeling to be reminded of all things Potter. As I read the fondly nostalgic stories expanding on some of the very familiar mentions from the original books, I slowly began to realise that this certainly wasnt written by JK Rowling. As much as I love reading everything Hogwarts or Wizarding world related, the thing that really attracts me is the style and story telling of JK Rowling herself. Definitely recommended if youve finished all of Great to be back on the wizarding world It was such a warm feeling to be reminded of all things Potter. As I read the fondly nostalgic stories expanding on some of the very familiar mentions from the original books, I slowly began to realise that this certainly wasn’t written by JK Rowling. As much as I love reading everything Hogwarts or Wizarding world related, the thing that really attracts me is the style and story telling of JK Rowling herself. Definitely recommended if you’ve finished all of the originals and you’ve found yourself wanting to read more. However it really doesn’t replace the fuzzy feeling you get when JK has written the book herself. That being said, it wasn’t a bad read and I’d recommend to anyone who’s finished the original series.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Kat

    Very misleading as these books are clearly not by J. K. Rowling, however I did enjoy this as a very light overview of some of the history of magic, focusing on links to Charms and Defence Against the Dark Arts. The structure is a little jarring, with the text jumping from one subject to another abruptly and some of the quotes from the Harry Potter books are nothing more than padding, with very loose links to the subject being discussed . I really liked the inclusion of pictures, especially those Very misleading as these books are clearly not by J. K. Rowling, however I did enjoy this as a very light overview of some of the history of magic, focusing on links to Charms and Defence Against the Dark Arts. The structure is a little jarring, with the text jumping from one subject to another abruptly and some of the quotes from the Harry Potter books are nothing more than padding, with very loose links to the subject being discussed . I really liked the inclusion of pictures, especially those of J. K. Rowling’s. Great as a free, quick, light read, but would only read the rest if they came on Kindle Unlimited.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Ana

    This is a good read but, in all honesty, I was expecting it to be a bit more like the Hogwarts Library book series. I expected it to delve a bit more into the Harry Potter world, which it barely does. This eBook is more a collection of information from the British Library exhibition, "Harry Potter: A Journey Through a History of Magic", alongside with information on how J.K. Rowling created this world and some of its characters. It is an interesting read for someone interested in the histories of This is a good read but, in all honesty, I was expecting it to be a bit more like the Hogwarts Library book series. I expected it to delve a bit more into the Harry Potter world, which it barely does. This eBook is more a collection of information from the British Library exhibition, "Harry Potter: A Journey Through a History of Magic", alongside with information on how J.K. Rowling created this world and some of its characters. It is an interesting read for someone interested in the histories of magic and folklore (albeit very simplistic here), but if you are looking for more information on the Harry Potter world, this eBook is not for you.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Fanny

    I needed something short to get out of this reading slump that had been going on for months - and finally found this e-book available on Kindle. Now onto the short review. I really really wanted to like this book - but I can't. I felt like reading a collection of short articles throughout this book. That's usually fine for me, but this book feels so disjointed although it seems to have a theme (which is the dark arts). For the Potterheads, I would not really suggest you read this. It's fun for a I needed something short to get out of this reading slump that had been going on for months - and finally found this e-book available on Kindle. Now onto the short review. I really really wanted to like this book - but I can't. I felt like reading a collection of short articles throughout this book. That's usually fine for me, but this book feels so disjointed although it seems to have a theme (which is the dark arts). For the Potterheads, I would not really suggest you read this. It's fun for a short read but definitely not something I would pick up for a re-read.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Nathan Ethridge

    Short and sweet. Informative but flawed. A few facts topped with a sprinkling of far-fetched ideology. My partner noticed my face twisted in skeptic disbelief as I read about witches turning their brooms around backwards as a way of rebelling against the patriarchal duty of house work and drudgery. As nice as it is to learn about the esoteric origins of words like abracadabra, Id prefer to be entertained by the factoids instead of the hilariously bad attempt to indoctrinate more RadFems into Short and sweet. Informative but flawed. A few facts topped with a sprinkling of far-fetched ideology. My partner noticed my face twisted in skeptic disbelief as I read about witches turning their brooms around backwards as a way of rebelling against the patriarchal duty of house work and drudgery. As nice as it is to learn about the esoteric origins of words like abracadabra, I’d prefer to be entertained by the factoids instead of the hilariously bad attempt to indoctrinate more RadFems into Rowling’s coven. As Rowling is obsessively determined to spoil her beloved masterpiece with TERF ideologue, these books are spoiled by a lighter, family friendly radicalism that kids will cherish.

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