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Rubeus Hagrid: "Yeh've done wrong and now yeh've got ter pay for it."
Draco Malfoy: "But this is servant's stuff, it's not for students to do. I thought we'd be copying lines or something. If my father knew I was doing this, he'd--"
Rubeus Hagrid: "--tell yer that's how it's done at Hogwarts. Copyin' lines! What good's that ter anyone?"
Rubeus Hagrid to Draco Malfoy on Hogwarts discipline[src]

In Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, the many underage wizards and witches were kept under control by the teachers through the many rules set there. Any miscreants were usually punished by the teachers or the Ministry of Magic, and the form of punishment depended on the severity of the mischief. These punishments could also be used in combination as the ones who handed them out saw fit.

During the 1995–1996 school year, when Educational Decree Number Twenty-Five was activated, Dolores Umbridge had the right to override the punishments given by other teachers, and alter them to her own wishes.[1]

Types of discipline[]

House point deduction[]

"While you are at Hogwarts, your triumphs will earn your house points, while any rule-breaking will lose house points."
Minerva McGonagall[src]

The House point hourglasses, stationed in the Entrance Hall, represented the House points possessed by each house at any time

This was one of the most common forms of punishment in Hogwarts. Students who performed well in class were awarded points for their house, and the house that had the most points at the end of the school year would be awarded the House Cup. However, when a student had committed some minor mischief, they would usually lose House points.[2] As the House Cup competition was a sign of pride for each House, losing points would set them back from winning that pride. This form of punishment could seem a little unfair, as one student could drag the entire House down with them.[3] However, this also showed why this form of discipline was so effective - peer pressure to behave.

All teachers, prefects, and the Head Boy and Girl had the authority to dock House points from students. However, prefects had no authority to dock points from other prefects. During the reign of the Inquisitorial Squad, the members were given special permission to dock points from anyone they desired, even prefects.[4]

Strict disciplinarians, such as Professor McGonagall, had no qualms about deducting points from their own House, if they believed such action was warranted.[3] Other teachers, such as Professor Snape, were biased toward their own House.


"Ah, here's the scalawag! Come in, Harry, come in — You can address the envelopes!"
Gilderoy Lockhart to Harry Potter[src]

This was another common form of punishment at the school. When a student caused a certain level of mayhem, they were usually given detention. This punishment was the most varied form, as there were many ways for the students to serve it. The length of the detention could also be determined by the teacher providing it.[5] Some detentions could (and sometimes intentionally would) overlap with student events, such as Quidditch matches, Hogsmeade weekend trips, or even dinner, forcing the student to forgo partaking in said events. Harry Potter served his fair share of detentions during his years at Hogwarts, most of which were administered by either Minerva McGonagall, Severus Snape, or Dolores Umbridge.

Such examples could include doing something dangerous (such as entering the Forbidden Forest to help Rubeus Hagrid) or doing physical labour and other tasks without magic. Hagrid believed that simply writing lines was not enough to instil the lesson in the offending student.[3]

A popular form of detention was making wrongdoers polish the school's many ornate candelabra.[6]

Detentions were usually held in a teacher's office, but the Detention Chamber was a known room in Hogwarts that was likely to be used. The Marauders pointed out a Detention Escape Route in their Marauder's Map.

Severus Snape placed Vincent Crabbe and Gregory Goyle in detention during their sixth year because they failed to do acceptable work the second time around after failing Defence Against the Dark Arts O.W.L.s.[7] In the same way Horace Slughorn threatened several of his favourite students with detention if they did not complete their homework assignments; Draco Malfoy was given such a punishment by Minerva McGonagall after he failed to hand in his Transfiguration homework twice, which took place on a Saturday, thus depriving him of a chance to visit Hogsmeade (though this actually served to cover up his botched attempt to murder Dumbledore, as McGonagall stood up for him based on the detention).[8]

When Gilderoy Lockhart was a professor, he requested Harry Potter to assist him in answering his fan mail, and considered this to be a treat, preferrable to any other detention he could receive. Contrary to Lockhart's misguided belief, Harry found the detention to be dull and irritating, his hands aching while having to endure Lockhart's constant bombardment of unsolicited advices to fame. Indeed, Lockhart's choice of detention was more to show off his fan mail to Harry, because Hagrid had told him that Harry was more famous than him without needing to try.[5]

Snape was known to give harsh and demoralising detentions to students. This included having Ron clean the Hospital Wing's bedpans without the use of magic,[9] having the latter and Harry pickle rats' brains in the dungeon,[10] and forcing Neville Longbottom to disembowel a barrelful of horned toads, causing him to almost faint afterwards out of nervousness and sickness.[11]

Detention dolores

Harry forced to scar his own hand by Umbridge as detention

When Dolores Umbridge became a professor, she utilised a very cruel method of punishment for her detentions, which was more akin to actual torture. She forced students to spend hours a day for a week at her office, using a Black Quill to write lines, which caused the words to cut into their hands to draw blood as ink; in time, the student's hand would be scarred with the sentence on the back of their hand. This detention usually started at 5 pm, so the students did not have much time for dinner, and lasted until over midnight, leaving a lack of time for sleep and homework. Professor McGonagall considered this a "medieval method" and tried, unsuccessfully, to argue against Umbridge for utilising it.[12] Being a teacher, Umbridge had the privilege to hand out detentions to her students, no matter how unfair they were, thus Minerva could not circumvent it.[13]

As Umbridge was restrained by the laws of the wizarding world (though the actual legality of her actions at the time is unclear), her punishments paled in comparison to those of the Carrows during Severus Snape's headmastership following the Fall of the Ministry of Magic. This included torture and physical punishment, such as the use of the Cruciatus Curse on students, or shackling them to the dungeons.[14]

Prefects may also have been able to place fellow students in detention. Ron once threatened Seamus Finnigan with this punishment when he questioned Harry's sanity,[15] and the twins Fred and George Weasley once suggested that Hermione might do this to them.

When Harry unintentionally injured Draco with the Sectumsempra curse, Professor Snape gave him detention for every Saturday morning until the end of term. Professor McGonagall considered detentions of even such magnitude to be a very lenient punishment for such a heinous act (despite Harry's lack of knowledge of the curse's effects beforehand) as Harry could have easily been expelled for bringing harm to another student (in spite of the fact that Draco had attacked first, and was about to use the Cruciatus Curse on Harry).[16]

Confiscation of possessions[]

"Hold it!... Fanged Frisbees are banned, hand it over."
Hermione Granger to a passing fourth-year[src]
Christmas Firebolt minerva

Professor McGonagall confiscating Harry's new broom

The caretaker, prefects and teachers could confiscate students' possessions when they were on the list of prohibited objects, or they believed they may be dangerous.[17] In at least one instance this was done as a punishment. In Harry's third year, Professor McGonagall confiscated his Firebolt, because she believed that Sirius Black sent it with a jinx or hex to harm him.[18] She returned it to him intact after stripping it down to search for any jinxes or hexes.[19]

In Harry's fifth year, Dolores Umbridge confiscated brooms as punishment from Harry, Fred Weasley and George Weasley after they attacked (or attempted to attack) Draco Malfoy.[1] The twins recovered theirs against her will when they quit school;[13] Harry's was returned to him upon Umbridge's departure from Hogwarts.

Removal of privileges[]

"I contacted the Minister at once, and he quite agreed with me that the High Inquisitor has to have the power to strip pupils of privileges, or she — that is to say, I — would have less authority than common teachers!"
— Dolores Umbridge[src]

Teachers could sometimes suspend or remove certain privileges of students, such as Quidditch and visits to Hogsmeade. The Hogwarts librarian could also ban students from the Library.[20]

In Harry's second year, Snape suggested suspending Harry from Quidditch during the opening of the Chamber of Secrets, but Professor McGonagall rejected that.[21] Three years later, Professor McGonagall threatened Angelina Johnson with the loss of her position as Captain of the team if she shouted loudly again in the Great Hall. Later that year, when Harry and George Weasley attacked Draco Malfoy for insulting their families, Umbridge stripped them of their privilege to play Quidditch and confiscated their broomsticks. Fred Weasley also lost his permission because he would have attacked Malfoy too, if Angelina Johnson, Katie Bell, and Alicia Spinnet had not restrained him.[1] Although Fred and George retrieved their brooms and escaped Hogwarts,[13] Harry was given his privilege and Firebolt back when Umbridge was sacked.[22]

In his third year, Neville Longbottom lost his privilege to go to Hogsmeade when his list of Gryffindor Tower's passwords was stolen by Crookshanks, which allowed Sirius Black to enter the third year boys' dormitory.[23] Harry also lost his privilege by Umbridge two years later after his interview with Rita Skeeter about Lord Voldemort's return.[24] Both of them regained their privileges at the end of their respective years.[22]

In her sixth year, Ginny Weasley lost her privilege to go to Hogsmeade after reforming Dumbledore's Army.[25]

When, in 2020, Albus Potter and Scorpius Malfoy were found using the "true" Time-Turner illegally in an attempt to prevent Cedric Diggory's death, which led to disastrous alterations that they just barely managed to fix, Headmistress McGonagall punished the two boys by removing their rights to visit Hogsmeade for the rest of their education at school, along with their Christmas and Easter holidays. They were also given detentions for the remainder of the school year. It is also noted that Professor McGonagall considered expelling the culprits, but decided it would be safer for them to stay.[26]

Parent or guardian notification[]

"I've had more owls from Hogwarts about [Fred and George] than the rest put together."
Molly Weasley[src]
Howler WB F2 HowlerCloseUpPromo Promo 100615 Land

A Howler, a type of message used by parents to reprimand their children

Serious offences, or perhaps repeat offences, warranted sending a letter to the family of the student in addition to other punishments.[27]

In some cases the reply from the family was a Howler (a red envelope that would burst into flames and spoke its message in a highly-magnified voice of the writer) sent to the offending student, which was especially embarrassing if it arrived in front of other students.[28]

In Harry's and Ron's second year, the Headmaster, Albus Dumbledore, wrote to both their families regarding them operating a flying car that was seen by Muggles, in violation of The International Statute of Secrecy.[27] While Harry saw this as nothing, since his legal guardians would only be disappointed that he was not killed by the incident,[27] Ron's mother sent him a Howler.[28]

In Neville's third year, his Head of House, Professor McGonagall, wrote to his grandmother after Sirius Black gained admittance to Gryffindor Tower by getting the list of passwords Neville had written on parchment. Neville's grandmother sent him a Howler.[23]

When Hermione Granger caught Fred and George Weasley testing Fainting Fancies on some first-years, she ordered them to stop it at once and threatened to write to their mother if they did it again. In stark contrast to before, when the twins had mocked her other threats of punishment, this one actually had a marked effect on the usually laid-back and carefree duo, in that they recoiled in fear and took her threat seriously enough that they did not use first-years as test subjects from then on.


"...he should be suspended, at the very least, for leading his friends into such danger."
— Severus Snape, about the Encounter at the Shrieking Shack[src]

To be suspended from school was to be removed from participation in school life for a certain amount of time. Although this practice was not very usual, some professors, like Severus Snape, frequently suggested that Harry Potter be suspended for reasons that they thought were justified.[21][23][29]


"Be warned, Potter, any more nighttime wanderings and I will personally make sure you are expelled."
— One of Severus Snape's many threats to Harry Potter[src]
Order Of The Phoenix Howler

Harry receiving a letter claiming that he is expelled, before it was retracted

Expulsion from Hogwarts was the final and worst punishment given to a student. The rule-breaking they committed was usually severe enough to have injured others. The student would be removed permanently from school, and the Ministry of Magic would confiscate one's wand and destroy it.[30][31] From that point on, the youth in question would be forbidden from practising any more magic. Exceptions to this were made in cases where the expulsion occurred after they had taken their O.W.L. examinations and there was no apparent malicious intent involved in the misdeed, in which case the offender could be deemed old enough to learn from their mistakes and sufficiently skilled to still function as law-abiding citizen, as was the case with Newt Scamander when he accidentally "endangered another human life with a beast", and was permitted to keep his wand and allowed to continue to use magic.[32][33] However, this luxury was not given to everyone, as another student that was later expelled, Jacob, was eligible to have his wand snapped in two despite being of age at the time of his expulsion after "admitting" to Ministry officials that he was guilty of pressuring his classmate into reckless experimenting with a dangerous potion that ended up killing him.[34]

There were other reasons for expulsion. Under the International Statute of Wizarding Secrecy and Decree for the Reasonable Restriction of Underage Sorcery, for underage wizards and witches, if they performed magic outside of school, especially in front of Muggles, they were given one warning letter. A second offence may result in a disciplinary hearing or expulsion.[31] There were exceptions, though: if the situation was serious enough to threaten the student in question or anyone within the vicinity, or if granted permission by a high-authority figure, he or she had permission to perform magic.[35]

The Ministry did not have the authority to punish students for misdemeanours within school unless it directly transgressed any Educational Decrees, nor could it expel any students and confiscate wands unless charges were successfully proven.[35]

Under the tenure of Professor Dolores Umbridge as High Inquisitor, Educational Decrees Number Twenty-Four and Twenty-Seven were passed, which would lead to students being expelled if they dared start an unauthorised organisation or carry The Quibbler inside school, respectively.[36][37]

Sebastian Sallow was potentially expelled for the murder of his uncle, Solomon Sallow, in the 1890–1891 school year. It was up to his friend whether they wanted to turn Sebastian in or not.[38]

Tom Riddle framing Hagrid

Tom Riddle falsely framing Hagrid, which led to his expulsion

Rubeus Hagrid was expelled, in his third year, after being falsely accused by Tom Riddle of owning Aragog, the "monster" that resulted in the death of Myrtle Warren. However, Tom Riddle was the true owner of the monster, the Serpent of Slytherin.[39][40] Over fifty years later, his name was cleared by Harry Potter, Ron Weasley and Hermione Granger, who uncovered the whole truth about the Chamber of Secrets.[41] However, his access to the privileges of practising magic and receiving magical education were not restored.

Harry Potter was many times close to being expelled, mainly by Professors Severus Snape and Dolores Umbridge. However, thanks to quick thinking and help from fairer teachers, he was saved from these situations. Once, when Harry produced a Patronus out of school, to save his life and that of his cousin, Dudley Dursley, from a pair of Dementors sent by Umbridge, Harry received an expulsion notice for performing underage magic, and in front of a Muggle, stating that his wand would be confiscated and destroyed.[31] However, this expulsion was later retracted and changed to a disciplinary hearing, at which Harry was found not guilty.[35] In 1996, Harry came within an ace of being expelled for forming Dumbledore's Army without the High Inquisitor's permission, in violation of Educational Decree Number Twenty-Four; Dumbledore used the group's name to take credit for its founding, thus saving Harry from expulsion.[42] When Harry critically injured Draco Malfoy with the Sectumsempra curse, it was actually enough to have him expelled, as Professor Minerva McGonagall stated Harry was lucky not to have been, due to Snape giving lenience to prevent others from finding out that he was the one who invented the curse.[16]

Severus Snape once claimed to Bellatrix Lestrange that he had done his utmost to have Harry thrown out of Hogwarts, "where [Snape] believe[d] he scarcely belong[ed]", though to what degree this was actually true is uncertain, given his secret loyalty to Albus Dumbledore.[43]

Draco Malfoy once risked his own expulsion when he made a botched attempt at killing Dumbledore, in which he inflicted a severe injury upon Katie Bell instead. Snape warned him he was already suspected of being responsible for the incident, and only lack of evidence saved him from expulsion.[7] Later however, Dumbledore confirmed that he allowed Draco to remain at Hogwarts to keep him safe from Lord Voldemort's wrath, despite knowing he nearly killed both Katie and Ron Weasley. Draco was allowed to remain a student at Hogwarts partly because neither Ronald nor Katie suffered any lasting injury.

Other forms of discipline[]

At various times, a number of other types of punishments, often immoral, were employed at Hogwarts. Argus Filch stated that it was "a pity they let the old punishments die out", such as hanging students from their thumbs and or wrists for a few days.[3]


Minerva McGonagall: "Moody, we never use Transfiguration as a punishment! Surely Professor Dumbledore told you that?"
Bartemius Crouch Junior (as Alastor Moody): "He might've mentioned it, yeah, but I thought a good sharp shock —"
Minerva McGonagall: "We give detentions, Moody! Or speak to the offender's Head of House!"
— Minerva McGonagall informing Barty Crouch Junior (disguised as Alastor Moody) about the correct disciplinary procedures at Hogwarts[src]

Bartemius Crouch Junior, impersonating Alastor Moody, once transfigured Draco Malfoy into a ferret, though the transfiguration was quickly undone by Minerva McGonagall, who warned him that "we never use Transfiguration as a punishment."[44]

Corporal punishment[]

"Approval for Whipping... Approval for Whipping... I can do it at last... they've had it coming to them for years..."
— Argus Filch, overjoyed at the idea of being allowed to whip Fred and George Weasley[src]

Corporal punishment had been in place since the school's founding, and was still in place by the time that Lucius Malfoy attended school.[45] However, by the time Harry arrived at Hogwarts, when Albus Dumbledore was headmaster, inflicting pain on students was not authorised. Upon seeing Dolores Umbridge shake Marietta Edgecombe very hard, Dumbledore was visibly angry and magically forced Umbridge to release her saying, "I cannot allow you to manhandle my students, Dolores." Immediately thereafter, Fudge threatened him with arrest, forcing him to depart his office (and likely the school) temporarily.[42]

In his first year, after he had made unauthorised use of a broomstick to retrieve Neville's Remembrall, Harry feared that Professor McGonagall would use a cane to discipline him, due to his confusion about the surname of Gryffindor Quidditch captain, Oliver Wood.[46] It is unclear whether the cane was ever used at Hogwarts, although in wizarding family life similar forms of discipline were used, as Ron recalls Mrs Weasley "walloping" his brother with her broomstick as punishment.

Previously, some of Umbridge's detentions had students write lines with a blood quill that cut the back of their own hand and used their blood as ink. Upon discovering Harry was being subjected to this, Ron said, "Go to McGonagall, say something!" but Harry did not.[12] Lee Jordan also experienced the blood quill after angering Umbridge.[24] It is unknown if this punishment was brought to the attention of a Head of House or the Headmaster.

In 1996, despite being a Ministry-appointed Headmistress, Umbridge might still have not been authorised to inflict pain as a punishment, perhaps due to rules set down by the Hogwarts Board of Governors, which could only be overridden by the Ministry's educational decrees. Filch said to Harry, "You filthy little beasts would never have dropped Stink Pellets if you'd known I had it in my power to whip you raw,... if I could've strung you up by the ankles in my office, would they? But when Educational Decree Number Twenty-Nine comes in,... I'll be allowed to do them things..."[4]

Soon thereafter, Argus Filch was seen entering Umbridge's office to get forms to allow him to administer whipping as a punishment. Filch attempted to administer this punishment on Fred and George Weasley, but they flew away before he could do so.[13] He later prowled the corridors of the school with his whip in hand, but there were so many miscreants that he did not know which way to turn, so it is uncertain if he was able to ever administer this punishment.[47] Educational Decree Number Twenty-Nine would have possibly allowed even more gruesome punishments, but it was never actually passed. Upon Umbridge's removal and Dumbledore's return, these punishments or threats of punishments ceased.

During the Death Eaters' takeover of the school in the 1997–1998 school year, the Cruciatus Curse was used on students placed in detention and other severe forms of punishment were used, mainly by Amycus and Alecto Carrow, who were placed in charge of all discipline; their cruelty made Umbridge look tame.[14]

Disciplinary authority[]

Discipline at Hogwarts was enforced by a variety of people. Depending on their position within the hierarchy, they could hand out different kinds of punishment.

  • Prefects could dock house points from all students except other prefects and the Head Boy or Head Girl. According to Hermione Granger, a prefect could also give students detention.
  • The Head Boy and Head Girl had the same powers as prefects, but in addition they could dock points from prefects.
  • The Inquisitorial Squad, formed by Dolores Umbridge during the 1995–1996 school year, had the right to hand out punishments to any other students, including prefects,[4] putting them seemingly on par with the Head Boy and Head Girl.
  • Non-teaching members of the faculty, such as the caretaker, the librarian and the matron, had the power to give and dock house points, and could suggest that teachers, Heads of House, or the headteacher give students detention, be it verbally or by way of using a form. Though they could not themselves hand out detention like a teacher could, they could be charged with overseeing a detention. As a part of the school faculty, they presumably outranked the Head Boy/Girl and the prefects, even though they could not give detention whereas prefects could.
  • All Hogwarts teachers could deduct house points from students, and could give any student detention.
  • Additionally, Heads of House could revoke privileges from[23][48] or suspend students of their house, or propose they be expelled.
  • During the 1997–1998 school year, Amycus Carrow and Alecto Carrow were put in charge of all discipline.[14] However, unlike High Inquisitor Umbridge during the 1995–1996 year, they were never implied to have outranked the headteacher.
  • The headteacher naturally had the highest level of disciplinary authority: they could use all of the authorised punishments listed above, but could also revoke any punishment handed out (with the likely exception of those handed out by the High Inquisitor during the period that Educational Decree Number Twenty-Five was in effect[1]). Apparently, any expulsion needed to be confirmed by the head before the student got expelled, and the head also had the power to revoke the expulsion after the fact if he or she had reason to believe there were mitigating circumstances previously unknown to them, or that there otherwise were not grounds for an expulsion/that they made a bad decision.
  • The High Inquisitor, after the introduction of Educational Decree Number Twenty-Five, had supreme disciplinary authority, presumably outranking even the headteacher; Dolores Umbridge, the first (and only) High Inquisitor, had the full authority to invoke or alter any punishment: she could even invoke punishments that could normally only be invoked by the student's Head of House or the headteacher, such as revoking privileges, and possibly even (especially if the student violated any Educational Decrees) expulsion, and there was nothing anybody, not even the headteacher, could have done about it.[1] However, this mattered little after she became headmistress and gained the full privileges and authority afforded by that rank. When the position of High Inquisitor was abolished, the headteacher once again became the highest disciplinary authority.

The Ministry of Magic had no right to punish students for their wrongdoings in school, nor did they have the right to expel students and confiscate wands unless charges had been successfully validated and the student accused of them convicted.[35]

It is unknown what, if any, disciplinary authority the Board of Governors or its members had.

Behind the scenes[]

  • Two of the three Hogwarts students known to have been expelled were expelled for similar reasons. Newton Scamander for endangering a human life with a beast and Rubeus Hagrid for opening the Chamber of Secrets and killing a human with a beast. Both were blamed for the actions of others.
  • It is likely that the ban on corporal punishment was implemented by Albus Dumbledore when he became Headmaster, as the last known time corporal punishment was allowed was during his predecessor's Headmastership.


Notes and references[]

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 19 (The Lion and the Serpent)
  2. Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone, Chapter 7 (The Sorting Hat)
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone, Chapter 15 (The Forbidden Forest)
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 28 (Snape's Worst Memory)
  5. 5.0 5.1 Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, Chapter 7 (Mudbloods And Murmurs)
  6. Wonderbook: Book of Spells
  7. 7.0 7.1 Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince, Chapter 15 (The Unbreakable Vow)
  8. Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince, Chapter 12 (Silver and Opals)
  9. Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, Chapter 9 (Grim Defeat)
  10. Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, Chapter 19 (The Hungarian Horntail)
  11. Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, Chapter 14 (The Unforgivable Curses)
  12. 12.0 12.1 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 13 (Detention with Dolores)
  13. 13.0 13.1 13.2 13.3 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 29 (Careers Advice)
  14. 14.0 14.1 14.2 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Chapter 29 (The Lost Diadem)
  15. Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 11 (The Sorting Hat's New Song)
  16. 16.0 16.1 Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince, Chapter 24 (Sectumsempra)
  17. Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince, Chapter 9 (The Half-Blood Prince)
  18. Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, Chapter 11 (The Firebolt)
  19. Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, Chapter 12 (The Patronus)
  20. Harry Potter: Hogwarts Mystery, Year 2, "THE LOST PROPHECY" Achievement
  21. 21.0 21.1 Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, Chapter 9 (The Writing on the Wall)
  22. 22.0 22.1 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 38 (The Second War Begins)
  23. 23.0 23.1 23.2 23.3 Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, Chapter 14 (Snape's Grudge)
  24. 24.0 24.1 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 25 (The Beetle at Bay)
  25. Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Chapter 16 (Godric's Hollow)
  26. Harry Potter and the Cursed Child
  27. 27.0 27.1 27.2 Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, Chapter 5 (The Whomping Willow)
  28. 28.0 28.1 Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, Chapter 6 (Gilderoy Lockhart)
  29. Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, Chapter 21 (Hermione's Secret)
  30. Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone, Chapter 5 (Diagon Alley)
  31. 31.0 31.1 31.2 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 2 (A Peck of Owls)
  32. The Case of Beasts: Explore the Film Wizardry of Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them (see this image)
  33. Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them: The Original Screenplay
  34. Harry Potter: Hogwarts Mystery, Year 5, Chapter 7 (The Life and Death of Duncan Ashe)
  35. 35.0 35.1 35.2 35.3 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 8 (The Hearing)
  36. Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 17 (Educational Decree Number Twenty-Four)
  37. Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 26 (Seen and Unforeseen)
  38. Hogwarts Legacy, Relationship Quest "In the Shadow of Fate"
  39. Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, Chapter 13 (The Very Secret Diary)
  40. Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, Chapter 17 (The Heir of Slytherin)
  41. Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, Chapter 18 (Dobby's Reward)
  42. 42.0 42.1 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 27 (The Centaur and the Sneak)
  43. Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince, Chapter 2 (Spinner's End)
  44. Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, Chapter 13 (Mad-Eye Moody)
  45. Harry Potter: Hogwarts Mystery, Year 4, Side Quest "Hogwarts Trivia"
  46. Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone, Chapter 9 (The Midnight Duel)
  47. Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 30 (Grawp)
  48. Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 15 (The Hogwarts High Inquisitor)