Even though Voldamort was defeated, everything still seems to be the same. Even though J.K Rowling’s Harry Potter series is seen as a children’s book series, there is evidence of Karl Marx’s ideas of society. She shows her readers of how bad the Marxist society is in the Wizarding world through the intense dislike of Voldemort and pity for the Muggle Borns. The Marxism aspects that appear in the Harry Potter series aren’t as bad as it was by Karl Marx. The proletariat class are able to over through the bourgeoisie class, but we are not sure if anything has really changed.
They were also the ego and shadow in the entire Harry Potter series. First, we could focus on Harry, the ego. We can see that Harry absolutely had traits of hero--brave, clever, and full of sympathy. Whereas, he still had imperfect parts. For instance, his was a little brash that he would shout to his friend who misunderstood him.
The author narrows on analyzing how Harry Potter wizarding world deals with the contrast of black and white magic and what role gender plays in both aspects. More specifically, the author focuses on how the novels unfolds in terms of gender dynamics. To do this, the author splits the wizarding world into sections that consist of the different families, The Ministry of Magic, Hogwarts School, the Death Eaters and Hermione. The author, Delaney Bullinger, wrote this for her thesis as a requirement for her Bachelor of Arts in English in Linfield College. As opposed to other sources that only focus one aspect of the Harry Potter world, this author provides an extensive and well rounded view of gender representation in the Harry Potter world.
This is justified by the uproar when a dark-skinned actress was casted as the adult Hermonie Granger in the latest sequel in the Harry Potter series. Essentially, I am of the view that results might change (even drastically) if researchers included
In many mythological stories and writings, there are various archetypal characters that interact with the hero. One of the most influential of these archetypes is the mentor. The mentor serves as a source of wisdom and guidance, helping the hero arlong their journey and providing support. In J.K. Rowling’s Harry Potter series, the character Remus Lupin serves as Harry Potter’s mentor in various situations. Lupin embodies many of the roles and characteristics of the classic mentor throughout the series.
Harry Potter, from the Harry Potter book series, was a fictional wizard. The books were set in the late 1980’s. Harry Potter defied all the odds when he survived a killing curse at age one. Voldemort tried to kill Harry, and succeeded in killing both his mother and father. Harry however, was able to survive because his mother gave her life to protect Harry, which in turn created a shield, so that Harry could not be harmed.
A hero has many different qualities and simulations like any person. He has proven by his heroic characteristics in Harry Potter the Sorcerers Stone. Taking lead to his journey of being a hero. Harry Potter is an example of an archetypal hero, shown by his unusual birth circumstances, lives else where and initiating event. Supporting the evidence found for unusual birth circumstances, Harry Potter was faced against voldemort trying to make an end to him.
Also, half-blood parentage is more or less accepted by pure-bloods. All the above mentioned characters attend or attended Hogwarts. The school is divided into four Houses which are, in fact, partially affected by ethnicity. Voldemort and Severus Snape went to Slytherin, whereas Potter and Dumbledore to Gryffindor. Slytherin is one of the four Hogwarts Houses, the others are Gryffindor, Hufflepuff and Ravenclaw.
Her personality and how she is portrayed is very stereotypical and reinforces patriarchy. In the first movie Harry, Ron and Hermione come face to face with a troll and she freezes because she is so terrified; this makes her character look very week and vulnerable. Harry and Ron are forced to save her making them look stronger and more powerful. Hermione is shown as very smart but cocky when we first meet her on the train in the first movie; she brags about all the books she has read, all the things she knows about magic and creatures and how she already knows a lot about Harry. Hermione’s crying and other ways of expressing her emotions make her look weaker throughout the movies.