Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (Harry Potter, Book 5)

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Book Description

In Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Lord Voldemort has returned to the Wizarding world, presenting a threat that neither the magical government nor the authorities at Hogwarts can stop.

In response to his reappearance, Dumbledore reactivates the Order of the Phoenix, a secret society which works to defeat the Dark Lord’s minions and protect his targets—especially Harry Potter. But Harry doesn’t want to be protected. Even as the Ministry of Magic denies his claims, The Daily Prophet discredits him, and even Dumbledore won’t look him in the eye, Harry grows more and more determined to fight his lifelong enemy Voldemort—if only he had the “weapon” the Order is guarding.

In the meantime, he visits his godfather at his ghoulish London home, Grimmauld Place, and learns more about Voldemort’s deep reach into Wizarding history and the Wizarding world.

Back at Hogwarts, Harry must deal with a Defense Against the Dark Arts teacher with a personality like poisoned honey; a surprising new member of the Gryffindor Quidditch team; the possibility of his first real romance; and the looming nightmare of the Ordinary Wizarding Level exams.

He’s haunted by dreams of a heavy door at the end of a silent corridor, and a vision of his father and the young Severus Snape that changes everything he thought he knew about them. Even the joy of working with “Dumbledore’s Army”—a group of Hogwarts students dedicated to defeating Voldemort—can’t dispel the gathering darkness.

Soon Harry will discover the true depth and strength of his friends; their boundless loyalty and unbearable sacrifices. His fate depends on them all.

Book Details

Title: Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (Harry Potter, Book 5)

Author:

Length: 870 Pages

Language: English

Publication Date: 2012-03-27

ISBN-10: 9781781100318

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1 Comment
  1. I thought OotP sholud have been called Harry Potter and the Angst of Being a Teenager.Of course, I’m sure if Harry had never gone through an annoying teenager phase I would have complained that he wasn’t realistic enough.So, what does OotP accomplish as far as the big picture is concerned? I think she does address some very interesting questions:The whole prophecy plot raises huge questions about the nature of telling the future. In PoA and GoF, we see that there are real prophecies. OotP throws what we “know” into question, as we are confronted with the idea that a prophecy isn’t a given, that the outcome can depend on whether or not somebody it refers to actually hears it, in short, that the future is not certain. There is no such thing as “destiny,” only cause and effect, as Dumbledore points out in the end. Tyrants create their own worst enemies in the people they oppress. Eventually, somebody is going to take them out.OotP also features a progression toward a time when things that Harry has held dear and trustworthy turn on him, and become his enemy. Hogwarts, instead of a place of refuge, becomes a place of oppression. For the first time, his enemy isn’t a dark wizard either – as Sirius points out, the world isn’t split into good people and deatheaters.I think Harry’s strengthened psychic link to Voldemort also functions as an even bigger clue as to him being the final horcrux in the final two books. We see a bit of it in CoS, when Dumbledore talks about the curse giving Harry powers from Voldemort, etc, and of course at the beginning of GoF with the dream in the Riddle house, but it is more emphasized in Harry’s more frequent voyages into Voldemort’s mind in his sleep.The occlumency lessons too are a wonderful chance to develop Snape’s, Lily and James’, and Sirius and Lupin’s characters. I think we also get a clue there about Snape’s relationship with Lily.And of course, we find out that Harry is “the chosen one,” though as stated before, what that means isn’t certain.I wouldn’t say that OotP is just filler between GoF and HBP. We learn a lot of crucial information about the characters, the past, and what is to come in the future. What I think makes OotP a great book is the character development, the disillusionment about Harry’s parents, Sirius, and Snape.

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