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Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire is a fantasy book written by British author J. K. Rowling
J. K. Rowling
and the fourth novel in the Harry Potter series. It follows Harry Potter, a wizard in his fourth year at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry
Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry
and the mystery surrounding the entry of Harry's name into the Triwizard Tournament, in which he is forced to compete. The book was published in the United Kingdom by Bloomsbury and in the United States by Scholastic; in both countries the release date was 8 July 2000, the first time a book in the series was published in both countries at the same time. The novel won a Hugo Award, the only Harry Potter novel to do so, in 2001. The book was adapted into a film, which was released worldwide on 18 November 2005, and a video game by Electronic Arts.

Contents

1 Synopsis

1.1 Plot introduction 1.2 Plot summary

2 Development 3 Themes 4 Publication and reception

4.1 UK/US release

4.1.1 Launch publicity

4.2 Critical reception 4.3 Awards and honours

5 Adaptations

5.1 Film 5.2 Video game 5.3 Relation to Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Cursed Child

6 References 7 External links

Synopsis[edit] Plot introduction[edit] Throughout the three previous novels in the Harry Potter
Harry Potter
series, the main character, Harry Potter, has struggled with the difficulties of growing up, and the added challenge of being a famed wizard: when Harry was a baby, Lord Voldemort, the most powerful Dark wizard in history, killed Harry's parents but mysteriously vanished after unsuccessfully trying to kill Harry, which left a lightning-shaped scar on Harry's forehead. This results in Harry's immediate fame and his being placed in the care of his abusive muggle, or non-magical, aunt and uncle, Aunt Petunia Dursley
Petunia Dursley
and Uncle Vernon Dursley, who have a son named Dudley Dursley. Harry learns that he is a wizard when he is 11 years old, and enrols in Hogwarts
Hogwarts
School of Witchcraft and Wizardry. He befriends Ron Weasley and Hermione Granger, and is confronted by Lord Voldemort
Lord Voldemort
who is trying to regain power. In Harry's first year he has to protect the Philosopher's Stone from Voldemort
Voldemort
and one of his faithful followers at Hogwarts. After returning to the school after summer break, students at Hogwarts
Hogwarts
are attacked by the legendary monster of the "Chamber of Secrets" after the chamber is opened. Harry ends the attacks by killing a Basilisk
Basilisk
and defeating another attempt by Lord Voldemort
Voldemort
to return to full strength. The following year, Harry hears that he has been targeted by escaped mass murderer Sirius Black. Despite stringent security measures at Hogwarts, Harry is confronted by Black at the end of his third year of schooling, and Harry learns that Black was framed and is actually Harry's godfather. He also learned that it was his father's old school friend Peter Pettigrew who actually betrayed his parents. Plot summary[edit] The book opens with Harry seeing Frank Bryce
Frank Bryce
being killed by Lord Voldemort
Voldemort
in a vision, and is awoken by his scar hurting. The Weasleys then take Harry and Hermione Granger
Hermione Granger
to the Quidditch
Quidditch
World Cup, using a Portkey, to watch Ireland versus Bulgaria, with Ireland emerging victorious. There, Harry meets Cedric Diggory, who is attending the match with his father. After the match, Voldemort's followers attack the site, destroying spectators' tents and wreaking havoc. The Dark Mark gets fired into the sky, which leads to a panic since it is the first time the sign has been seen in 13 years. Winky, Barty Crouch Senior's house elf, is falsely accused of casting the Mark after she is found holding Harry's wand, which is revealed to have been used to cast the Mark, as Harry had lost it during the chaos of the Death Eaters' attack. Hermione, angry at this injustice, forms a society to promote the rights of house elves known as S.P.E.W. (Society for the Promotion of Elvish Welfare). At Hogwarts, Professor Dumbledore
Professor Dumbledore
announces that Alastor "Mad-Eye" Moody will be the Defence Against the Dark Arts teacher for the year, and also that Hogwarts
Hogwarts
will host the Triwizard Tournament, with a prize of one thousand gold Galleons. However, only those over 17—the age of majority in the wizarding world—will be allowed to enter. It is the first time in 202 years that the Triwizard Tournament will be held. Students from Beauxbatons Academy
Beauxbatons Academy
and the Durmstrang Institute, other wizarding academies, will travel to Hogwarts, where they will stay for the year, in hopes of competing. At Halloween, the Goblet of Fire picks Fleur Delacour
Fleur Delacour
from Beauxbatons Academy; Viktor Krum
Viktor Krum
(who is also the Seeker on Bulgaria's Quidditch
Quidditch
team) from Durmstrang Institute; and Cedric Diggory
Cedric Diggory
from Hogwarts
Hogwarts
to compete in the tournament. However, it additionally gives a fourth name—Harry Potter—leading to suspicion and indignation from everyone and magically binding Harry to compete. Ron is jealous that Harry is once again in the limelight and refuses to speak to Harry. Hagrid
Hagrid
reveals to Harry that the first task involves dragons, and since Fleur and Krum's headmasters are also aware of this, and will surely tell them in advance, Harry informs Cedric as well. At the task, Harry has to pass a Hungarian Horntail
Hungarian Horntail
to retrieve a golden egg that contains a hint to the next task, which he does by summoning his Firebolt broomstick with the Accio spell, and finishes the task tied for first with Krum. Ron and Harry subsequently reconcile, Ron now understanding the full danger of the tournament. When Harry opens the egg, though, it merely shrieks loudly. Hermione then takes Harry and Ron to the school kitchens, where house elves work. There, they meet a distraught Winky, who is struggling to get over the loss of her sacking. They also meet Harry's old friend Dobby, who has been employed at Hogwarts
Hogwarts
to work in the kitchens; he is the only known house elf to appreciate his freedom, despite his hardworking nature. Meanwhile, gossipy reporter Rita Skeeter
Rita Skeeter
is writing scandalous articles of half-truths and outright fabrications in The Daily Prophet about those at Hogwarts, including Hermione, Harry, Hagrid, and Madame Maxime of Beauxbatons. With the Yule Ball approaching, Harry must find a partner, but when he finally approaches his crush Cho Chang, Cedric has beaten him to her, so Harry and Ron ask Parvati and Padma Patil. Ron is shocked and jealous to see that Hermione is attending with Krum. Cedric gives Harry a tip on the egg, telling him to take it to the prefects' bathroom, but Harry refuses to listen, jealous over Cho. Finally acting on the tip, Harry takes the egg to the prefects' bathroom, where Moaning Myrtle
Moaning Myrtle
tells him to listen to the egg underwater; there the words become understandable. Harry learns that the task is to recover something he will "sorely miss", and starts looking for spells to help him breathe where the objects will be taken: The Black Lake. By the morning of the task, Harry still hasn't found a solution, but Dobby gives him some Gillyweed
Gillyweed
to give Harry gills. Harry completes the task by rescuing Ron from under the lake. Harry then takes a risk by also rescuing Fleur's younger sister, Gabrielle, after Fleur was unable to. After the judges confer, he earns enough points to tie him with Cedric for the lead. One month before the final task, Harry and Krum are talking when they encounter Crouch, who appears to have gone insane, but manages to tell Harry to get Dumbledore. Leaving Krum with Crouch, Harry fetches Dumbledore
Dumbledore
but returns to find Krum stunned and Crouch gone. Harry returns to preparing for the final task, a hedge maze. Inside the maze, Harry is forced to incapacitate Krum, who has been bewitched, to save Cedric. Working together, the two reach the cup. They agree to touch it at the same time, and doing so, discover that it is a Portkey that transports them to a graveyard. There, Peter Pettigrew kills Cedric and uses Harry's blood (along with his own hand and Tom Riddle Sr.'s bone) to resurrect Lord Voldemort. Voldemort
Voldemort
summons his Death Eaters, berating them for thinking he was dead, before he reveals that he has a single "faithful servant" concealed at Hogwarts, who has been working to ensure that Harry would make it to the graveyard, and then challenges Harry to a duel. However, when he and Harry fire curses at each other, their wands connect due to their identical cores. Voldemort's wand releases the most recent spells it performed, resulting in imprints of his last victims appearing in the graveyard, including Harry's parents, who provide a distraction so that Harry can escape back to Hogwarts
Hogwarts
using the Portkey, taking Cedric's body with him. When he returns, Moody takes him to his office, and reveals himself to be Voldemort's 'faithful servant'; he was the one who put Harry's name into the Goblet of Fire, and has been guiding him through the tournament from behind the scenes to ensure that he would grab the Portkey
Portkey
first. Before Moody can kill Harry, Dumbledore, McGonagall and Snape intervene. They learn that Moody is in fact Barty Crouch Jr., Mr. Crouch's son, disguised by Polyjuice Potion. Crouch had sentenced Crouch Jr. to life imprisonment in Azkaban over alleged ties to the Death Eaters but smuggled him out as a last favour to his dying wife. Crouch Jr. was the one who set off the Dark Mark at the Quidditch World Cup, doing it to scare the Death Eaters he felt had abandoned Voldemort. Eventually, Voldemort
Voldemort
had gotten in contact with Crouch Jr. and had him impersonate Moody as part of his plan. Crouch Jr. also admits to killing Crouch Sr., to prevent him telling Dumbledore
Dumbledore
about Voldemort. The real Moody is found inside Crouch Jr.'s enchanted trunk and rescued. Harry is then declared the winner of the Triwizard Tournament and given his winnings. Many people, including Fudge, do not believe Harry and Dumbledore about Voldemort's return, and as Fudge has the Dementor's Kiss performed, Crouch Jr. is unable to give testimony. Hermione discovers Rita Skeeter
Rita Skeeter
is an unregistered Animagus, who can take the form of a beetle, and blackmails her to force her to stop writing her libellous stories. Not wanting his tournament winnings, Harry gives them to Fred and George to start their joke shop and returns home with the Dursleys. Development[edit] Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire is the fourth book in the Harry Potter series. The first, Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Philosopher's Stone, was published by Bloomsbury on 26 June 1997; the second, Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, was published on 2 July 1998; and the third, Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Prisoner of Azkaban, followed on 8 July 1999.[1] Goblet of Fire is considerably longer than the first three; almost twice the size (the paperback edition was 636 pages). Rowling stated that she "knew from the beginning it would be the biggest of the first four". She said there needed to be a "proper run-up" for the conclusion and rushing the "complex plot" could confuse readers. She also stated that "everything is on a bigger scale" which was symbolic, as Harry's horizons widened both literally and metaphorically as he grew up. She also wanted to explore more of the magical world.[2] Until the official title's announcement on 27 June 2000, the book was called by its working title, ' Harry Potter
Harry Potter
IV.' Previously, in April, the publisher had listed it as Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Doomspell Tournament. However,[3] J. K. Rowling expressed her indecision about the title in an Entertainment Weekly
Entertainment Weekly
interview. "I changed my mind twice on what [the title] was. The working title had got out — Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Doomspell Tournament. Then I changed Doomspell to Triwizard Tournament. Then I was teetering between Goblet of Fire and Triwizard Tournament. In the end, I preferred Goblet of Fire because it's got that kind of cup of destiny feel about it, which is the theme of the book."[2] Rowling mentioned that she originally had a Weasley relative named Malfalda, who, according to Rowling, "was the daughter of the 'second cousin who's a stockbroker' mentioned in Philosopher's Stone. This stockbroker had been very rude to Mr. and Mrs. Weasley in the past, but now he and his (Muggle) wife had inconveniently produced a witch, they came back to the Weasleys
Weasleys
asking for their help in introducing her to wizarding society before she starts at Hogwarts".[4] Malfalda was supposed to be a Slytherin
Slytherin
and who was to fill in the Rita Skeeter
Rita Skeeter
subplot, but eventually was removed as "there were obvious limitations to what an eleven year old closeted at school could discover". Rowling considered Rita Skeeter
Rita Skeeter
to be "much more flexible".[4] Rowling also admitted that the fourth book was the most difficult to write at the time, because she noticed a giant plot hole halfway through writing.[2] In particular, Rowling had trouble with the ninth chapter, "The Dark Mark", which she rewrote 13 times.[5] Themes[edit] Jeff Jensen, who interviewed Rowling for Entertainment Weekly
Entertainment Weekly
in 2000, pointed out that bigotry is a big theme in the Harry Potter
Harry Potter
novels and Goblet of Fire in particular. He mentioned how Voldemort
Voldemort
and his followers are prejudiced against Muggles and how in Goblet of Fire Hermione forms a group to liberate Hogwarts' house-elves who have "been indentured servants so long they lack desire for anything else".[2] When asked why she explored this theme, Rowling replied,

Because bigotry is probably the thing I detest most. All forms of intolerance, the whole idea of that which is different from me is necessarily evil. I really like to explore the idea that difference is equal and good. But there's another idea that I like to explore, too. Oppressed groups are not, generally speaking, people who stand firmly together – no, sadly, they kind of subdivide among themselves and fight like hell. That's human nature, so that's what you see here. This world of wizards and witches, they're already ostracized, and then within themselves, they've formed a loathsome pecking order.[2]

She also commented that she did not feel this was too "heavy" for children, as it was one of those things that a "huge number of children at that age start to think about".[2] Publication and reception[edit] UK/US release[edit] Goblet of Fire was the first book in the Harry Potter
Harry Potter
series to be released in the United States on the same date as the United Kingdom, on 8 July 2000, strategically on a Saturday so children did not have to worry about school conflicting with buying the book.[1] It had a combined first-printing of over five million copies.[1] It was given a record-breaking print run of 3.9 million. Three million copies of the book were sold over the first weekend in the US alone.[6] FedEx dispatched more than 9,000 trucks and 100 planes to fulfil book deliveries.[7] The pressure in editing caused a mistake which shows Harry's father emerging first from Voldemort's wand; however, as confirmed in Prisoner of Azkaban, James died first, so then Harry's mother ought to have come out first.[8] This was corrected in later editions.[9] Launch publicity[edit] To publicise the book, a special train named Hogwarts
Hogwarts
Express was organised by Bloomsbury, and run from King's Cross to Perth, carrying J.K. Rowling, a consignment of books for her to sign and sell, also representatives of Bloomsbury and the press. The book was launched on 8 July 2000, on platform 1 at King's Cross – which had been given "Platform ​9 3⁄4" signs for the occasion – following which the train departed. En route it called at Didcot Railway Centre, Kidderminster, the Severn Valley Railway, Crewe (overnight stop), Manchester, Bradford, York, the National Railway Museum (overnight stop), Newcastle, Edinburgh, arriving at Perth on 11 July. The locomotive was West Country class steam locomotive no. 34027 Taw Valley, which was specially repainted red for the tour; it later returned to its normal green livery (the repaints were requested and paid for by Bloomsbury). The coaches of the train included a sleeping car. A Diesel locomotive was coupled at the other end, for use when reversals were necessary, such as the first stage of the journey as far as Ferme Park, just south of Hornsey. The tour generated considerably more press interest than the launch of the film Thomas and the Magic Railroad
Thomas and the Magic Railroad
which was premièred in London the same weekend.[10][11][12] Critical reception[edit] Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire has received mostly positive reviews. In The New York Times Book
Book
Review, author Stephen King
Stephen King
stated the Goblet of Fire was "every bit as good as Potters 1 through 3" and praised the humour and subplots, although he commented that "there's also a moderately tiresome amount of adolescent squabbling...it's a teenage thing".[13] Kirkus Reviews
Kirkus Reviews
called it "another grand tale of magic and mystery...and clicking along so smoothly that it seems shorter than it is". However, they commented that it did tend to lag, especially at the end where two "bad guys" stopped the action to give extended explanations, and that the issues to be resolved in sequels would leave "many readers, particularly American ones, uncomfortable".[14] For The Horn Book
Book
Magazine, Martha V. Parravano gave a mixed review, saying "some will find [it] wide-ranging, compellingly written, and absorbing; others, long, rambling, and tortuously fraught with adverbs".[15] A Publishers Weekly review praised the book's "red herrings, the artful clues and tricky surprises that disarm the most attentive audience" and saying it "might be her most thrilling yet."[16] Writing for The New Yorker, Joan Acocella
Joan Acocella
noted that "where the prior volumes moved like lightning, here the pace is slower, the energy more dispersed. At the same time, the tone becomes more grim."[17] Kristin Lemmerman of CNN
CNN
said that it is not great literature: 'Her prose has more in common with your typical beach-blanket fare and the beginning contained too much recap to introduce characters to new readers, although Rowling quickly gets back on track, introducing readers to a host of well-drawn new characters.'[18] Writing for Salon.com, Charles Taylor was generally positive about the change of mood and development of characters.[19] Entertainment Weekly's reviewer Kristen Baldwin gave Goblet of Fire the grade of A-, praising the development of the characters as well as the many themes presented. However, she did worry that a shocking climax may be a nightmare factory for young readers.[20] Awards and honours[edit] Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire won several awards, including the 2001 Hugo Award
Hugo Award
for Best Novel.[21] It won the 2002 Indian Paintbrush Book
Book
Award, the third after Philosopher's Stone and Prisoner of Azkaban.[22] The novel also won an Oppenheim Toy Portfolio Platinum Award for one of the best books, who claimed it was "more intense than the first three books".[23] In addition, Entertainment Weekly
Entertainment Weekly
listed Goblet of Fire in second place on their list of The New Classics: Books – The 100 best reads from 1983 to 2008.[24] Adaptations[edit] Film[edit] Main article: Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire (film) Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire was adapted into a film, released worldwide on 18 November 2005, which was directed by Mike Newell and written by Steve Kloves. The film grossed $102.7 million for the opening weekend,[25] and eventually grossed $896 million worldwide.[26] The film was also nominated for Best Art Direction at the 78th Academy Awards.[27] Video game[edit] Main article: Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire (video game) It was also made into a video game for PC, PlayStation 2, Nintendo DS, Nintendo GameCube, Xbox, Game Boy Advance, and PlayStation Portable
PlayStation Portable
by Electronic Arts. It was released just before the film. Relation to Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Cursed Child[edit] Much of the plot of Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Cursed Child involves a revisiting scenes from Goblet of Fire, with younger protagonists born long after these events travelling back in time in a misguided effort to change history and save Cedric Diggory
Cedric Diggory
- which only leads to them damaging events in the present and worsening the situation. References[edit]

^ a b c "A Potter timeline for muggles". Toronto Star. 14 July 2007. Archived from the original on 20 December 2008. Retrieved 21 March 2011.  ^ a b c d e f Jensen, Jeff (4 August 2000). "Rowling Thunder". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on 2 June 2013. Retrieved 28 November 2011.  ^ Hartman, Holly (20 January 2000). " Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire: Pre-release". Infoplease. Archived from the original on 8 February 2012. Retrieved 3 December 2010.  ^ a b "Section: Extra Stuff". J. K. Rowling
J. K. Rowling
Official Site. Archived from the original on 8 February 2012. Retrieved 21 March 2011.  ^ "Comic Relief live chat transcript". Accio Quote!. March 2001. Archived from the original on 1 December 2010. Retrieved 3 December 2010.  ^ "2000–2009—The Decade of Harry Potter
Harry Potter
Gives Kids and Adults a Reason to Love Reading" (Press release). Scholastic. 15 December 2009. Archived from the original on 29 December 2010. Retrieved 3 December 2010.  ^ "Part 2: Crisis of Sustainability". Archived from the original on 12 July 2015. Retrieved 5 October 2014.  ^ Rowling, J.K. "At the end of 'Goblet of Fire', in which order should Harry's parents have come out of the wand?". J.K. Rowling Official Site. Archived from the original on 26 November 2011. Retrieved 20 October 2010.  ^ "HPL: Edits and Changes- Goblet of Fire". Harry Potter
Harry Potter
Lexicon. Archived from the original on 23 November 2010. Retrieved 20 October 2010.  ^ Pigott, Nick, ed. (July 2000). "Headline News: Red livery for Taw Valley?". The Railway Magazine. London: IPC Magazines. 146 (1191): 17.  ^ Pigott, Nick, ed. (August 2000). "Headline News: Taw Valley set for four-day tour in EWS red". The Railway Magazine. London: IPC Magazines. 146 (1192). p. 5, photo; p. 14.  ^ Pigott, Nick, ed. (September 2000). "Headline News: 'Hogwarts Express' shunts 'Thomas' into a siding". The Railway Magazine. London: IPC Magazines. 146 (1193): 15.  ^ King, Stephen (23 July 2000). "' Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire'". The New York Times. Archived from the original on 24 April 2009. Retrieved 13 March 2011.  ^ " Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire". Kirkus Reviews. 1 August 2000. Archived from the original on 13 July 2011. Retrieved 13 March 2011.  ^ Parravano, Martha V. (November 2000). " Harry Potter
Harry Potter
reviews". The Horn Book
Book
Magazine. Archived from the original on 24 May 2012. Retrieved 29 July 2013.  ^ "Children's Review: Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire by J. K. Rowling". Publishers Weekly. 1 August 2000. Archived from the original on 4 February 2016. Retrieved 29 July 2013.  ^ Acocella, Joan (31 July 2000). "Under the Spell". The New Yorker: 74–78. Archived from the original on 29 March 2013.  ^ Lemmerman, Kristin (14 July 2000). "Review: Gladly drinking from Rowling's 'Goblet of Fire'". CNN. Archived from the original on 14 November 2010. Retrieved 13 March 2011.  ^ Taylor, Charles (10 July 2000). "The plot deepens". Salon. Archived from the original on 24 January 2011. Retrieved 13 March 2011.  ^ Baldwin, Kristen (21 July 2001). " Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on 4 December 2011. Retrieved 28 November 2011.  ^ "2001 Hugo Awards". World Science Fiction Society. Archived from the original on 7 May 2011. Retrieved 27 March 2011.  ^ "Indian Paintbrush Book
Book
Award — By Year" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on 21 March 2012. Retrieved 27 March 2011.  ^ " Harry Potter
Harry Potter
series". Oppenheim Toy Portfolio. 2000. Archived from the original on 20 July 2011. Retrieved 27 March 2011.  ^ "The New Classics: Books". Entertainment Weekly. 18 June 2007. Archived from the original on 10 January 2014. Retrieved 3 April 2013.  ^ Gray, Brandon (21 November 2005). "Harry Potter's 'Goblet' Runneth Over with Cash". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on 23 November 2011. Retrieved 28 November 2011.  ^ " Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on 22 January 2009. Retrieved 28 November 2011.  ^ "The 78th Academy Awards
78th Academy Awards
(2006) Nominees and Winners". AMPAS. Archived from the original on 24 December 2013. Retrieved 28 November 2011. 

External links[edit]

Novels portal Harry Potter
Harry Potter
portal

Book: Harry Potter

The Wikibook Muggles' Guide to Harry Potter
Harry Potter
has a page on the topic of: Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire

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and the Goblet of Fire

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Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire on Harry Potter
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v t e

The Harry Potter
Harry Potter
series by J. K. Rowling

Novels

The Philosopher's Stone (1997) The Chamber of Secrets
Chamber of Secrets
(1998) The Prisoner of Azkaban (1999) The Goblet of Fire (2000) The Order of the Phoenix (2003) The Half-Blood Prince (2005) The Deathly Hallows (2007)

Film series

Films

The Philosopher's Stone (2001) The Chamber of Secrets
Chamber of Secrets
(2002) The Prisoner of Azkaban (2004) The Goblet of Fire (2005) The Order of the Phoenix (2007) The Half-Blood Prince (2009) The Deathly Hallows – Part 1 (2010) The Deathly Hallows – Part 2 (2011)

Music

The Philosopher's Stone The Chamber of Secrets The Prisoner of Azkaban The Goblet of Fire The Order of the Phoenix The Half-Blood Prince The Deathly Hallows – Part 1 The Deathly Hallows – Part 2

Related

Cast members Production of The Deathly Hallows

Characters

Main

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Related works

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Works by J. K. Rowling

Harry Potter
Harry Potter
series

Novels

Philosopher's Stone (1997) Chamber of Secrets
Chamber of Secrets
(1998) Prisoner of Azkaban (1999) Goblet of Fire (2000) Order of the Phoenix (2003) Half-Blood Prince (2005) Deathly Hallows (2007)

Related works

Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them
Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them
(2001) Quidditch
Quidditch
Through the Ages (2001) Harry Potter
Harry Potter
prequel (2008) The Tales of Beedle the Bard
The Tales of Beedle the Bard
(2008) The Cursed Child (2016) Hogwarts: An Incomplete and Unreliable Guide (2016) Short Stories from Hogwarts
Hogwarts
of Power, Politics and Pesky Poltergeists (2016) Short Stories from Hogwarts
Hogwarts
of Heroism, Hardship and Dangerous Hobbies (2016)

Cormoran Strike series (as Robert Galbraith)

The Cuckoo's Calling
The Cuckoo's Calling
(2013) The Silkworm
The Silkworm
(2014) Career of Evil
Career of Evil
(2015)

Other works

The Casual Vacancy
The Casual Vacancy
(2012)

Filmography

Films produced

Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1 (2010) Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 (2011) Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them
Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them
(2016, also wrote) Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald (2018, also wrote)

TV series

The Casual Vacancy
The Casual Vacancy
(2015) Strike (2017)

See also

Wizarding World

v t e

Hugo Award
Hugo Award
for Best Novel

Retro

The Sword in the Stone by T. H. White
T. H. White
(1939) Slan
Slan
by A. E. van Vogt
A. E. van Vogt
(1941) The Mule by Isaac Asimov
Isaac Asimov
(1946) Farmer in the Sky
Farmer in the Sky
by Robert A. Heinlein
Robert A. Heinlein
(1951) Fahrenheit 451 by Ray Bradbury
Ray Bradbury
(1954)

1953–1975

The Demolished Man
The Demolished Man
by Alfred Bester
Alfred Bester
(1953) They'd Rather Be Right
They'd Rather Be Right
(aka: The Forever Machine) by Mark Clifton and Frank Riley (1955) Double Star
Double Star
by Robert A. Heinlein
Robert A. Heinlein
(1956) The Big Time
The Big Time
by Fritz Leiber
Fritz Leiber
(1958) A Case of Conscience by James Blish
James Blish
(1959) Starship Troopers
Starship Troopers
by Robert A. Heinlein
Robert A. Heinlein
(1960) A Canticle for Leibowitz
A Canticle for Leibowitz
by Walter M. Miller, Jr.
Walter M. Miller, Jr.
(1961) Stranger in a Strange Land
Stranger in a Strange Land
by Robert A. Heinlein
Robert A. Heinlein
(1962) The Man in the High Castle
The Man in the High Castle
by Philip K. Dick
Philip K. Dick
(1963) Here Gather the Stars (aka: Way Station) by Clifford D. Simak
Clifford D. Simak
(1964) The Wanderer by Fritz Leiber
Fritz Leiber
(1965) Dune by Frank Herbert
Frank Herbert
(1966, tie) ...And Call Me Conrad (aka: This Immortal) by Roger Zelazny
Roger Zelazny
(1966, tie) The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress
The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress
by Robert A. Heinlein
Robert A. Heinlein
(1967) Lord of Light
Lord of Light
by Roger Zelazny
Roger Zelazny
(1968) Stand on Zanzibar
Stand on Zanzibar
by John Brunner (1969) The Left Hand of Darkness
The Left Hand of Darkness
by Ursula K. Le Guin
Ursula K. Le Guin
(1970) Ringworld
Ringworld
by Larry Niven
Larry Niven
(1971) To Your Scattered Bodies Go
To Your Scattered Bodies Go
by Philip José Farmer
Philip José Farmer
(1972) The Gods Themselves
The Gods Themselves
by Isaac Asimov
Isaac Asimov
(1973) Rendezvous with Rama
Rendezvous with Rama
by Arthur C. Clarke
Arthur C. Clarke
(1974) The Dispossessed
The Dispossessed
by Ursula K. Le Guin
Ursula K. Le Guin
(1975)

1976–2000

The Forever War
The Forever War
by Joe Haldeman
Joe Haldeman
(1976) Where Late the Sweet Birds Sang
Where Late the Sweet Birds Sang
by Kate Wilhelm (1977) Gateway by Frederik Pohl
Frederik Pohl
(1978) Dreamsnake
Dreamsnake
by Vonda N. McIntyre (1979) The Fountains of Paradise by Arthur C. Clarke
Arthur C. Clarke
(1980) The Snow Queen by Joan D. Vinge
Joan D. Vinge
(1981) Downbelow Station
Downbelow Station
by C. J. Cherryh
C. J. Cherryh
(1982) Foundation's Edge
Foundation's Edge
by Isaac Asimov
Isaac Asimov
(1983) Startide Rising
Startide Rising
by David Brin
David Brin
(1984) Neuromancer
Neuromancer
by William Gibson
William Gibson
(1985) Ender's Game by Orson Scott Card
Orson Scott Card
(1986) Speaker for the Dead
Speaker for the Dead
by Orson Scott Card
Orson Scott Card
(1987) The Uplift War
The Uplift War
by David Brin
David Brin
(1988) Cyteen
Cyteen
by C. J. Cherryh
C. J. Cherryh
(1989) Hyperion by Dan Simmons (1990) The Vor Game
The Vor Game
by Lois McMaster Bujold
Lois McMaster Bujold
(1991) Barrayar
Barrayar
by Lois McMaster Bujold
Lois McMaster Bujold
(1992) A Fire Upon the Deep by Vernor Vinge
Vernor Vinge
/ Doomsday Book
Book
by Connie Willis (1993) Green Mars by Kim Stanley Robinson
Kim Stanley Robinson
(1994) Mirror Dance
Mirror Dance
by Lois McMaster Bujold
Lois McMaster Bujold
(1995) The Diamond Age
The Diamond Age
by Neal Stephenson
Neal Stephenson
(1996) Blue Mars by Kim Stanley Robinson
Kim Stanley Robinson
(1997) Forever Peace
Forever Peace
by Joe Haldeman
Joe Haldeman
(1998) To Say Nothing of the Dog
To Say Nothing of the Dog
by Connie Willis
Connie Willis
(1999) A Deepness in the Sky
A Deepness in the Sky
by Vernor Vinge
Vernor Vinge
(2000)

2001–present

Harry Potter
Harry Potter
and the Goblet of Fire by J. K. Rowling
J. K. Rowling
(2001) American Gods
American Gods
by Neil Gaiman
Neil Gaiman
(2002) Hominids by Robert J. Sawyer
Robert J. Sawyer
(2003) Paladin of Souls
Paladin of Souls
by Lois McMaster Bujold
Lois McMaster Bujold
(2004) Jonathan Strange & Mr Norrell by Susanna Clarke
Susanna Clarke
(2005) Spin by Robert Charles Wilson
Robert Charles Wilson
(2006) Rainbows End
Rainbows End
by Vernor Vinge
Vernor Vinge
(2007) The Yiddish Policemen's Union
The Yiddish Policemen's Union
by Michael Chabon
Michael Chabon
(2008) The Graveyard Book
Book
by Neil Gaiman
Neil Gaiman
(2009) The Windup Girl
The Windup Girl
by Paolo Bacigalupi
Paolo Bacigalupi
/ The City & the City by China Miéville (2010) Blackout/All Clear by Connie Willis
Connie Willis
(2011) Among Others by Jo Walton
Jo Walton
(2012) Redshirts by John Scalzi
John Scalzi
(2013) Ancillary Justice
Ancillary Justice
by Ann Leckie
Ann Leckie
(2014) The Three-Body Problem by Cixin Liu
Cixin Liu
(2015) The Fifth Season by N. K. Jemisin
N. K. Jemisin
(2016) The Obelisk Gate
The Obelisk Gate
by N. K. Jemisin
N. K. Jemisin
(2017)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 227375274 LCCN: no2010031771 GND: 4694594-5 SUDOC: 179498177 BNF:

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