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"Loyal magical creatures bound to their owners as servants for life."
— Description[src]

A house-elf (sometimes also referred to as just elf) was a magical being which was immensely devoted and loyal to the one designated as their master.[3]

House-elves served wizards and witches and were usually found under the employment of old wizarding families taking residence in elaborate establishments, like mansions, and must do everything that their masters commanded unless they were freed. A house-elf could only be freed when their master presented them with clothes.[3]

House-elves had their own brand of wandless magic which, despite their small physical size and lack of wand, was very powerful.[3] House-elves also presumably produced elf-made wine, given its name.[4]

Magic[]

Main article: House-elf magic
"Fight, fight for my master, the defender of the house-elves! Fight for master Regulus! Fight!"
Kreacher leading the house-elves into battle[src]
DobbyDisapperates

Dobby using his magic to Apparate

All house-elves had their own brand of powerful magic, which allowed them to perform tasks, such as Apparating, where wizards and witches couldn't. Their abilities remained even after they were freed from their masters.[4] More than just a mere housekeeper, a house-elf was a ruthless protector of those to whom they gave their allegiance.

In 1993, Dobby did not hesitate to protect Harry Potter, by using his magic on his former master Lucius Malfoy to blast him away after he attempted to physically assault Harry on the Grand Staircase.[3] They apparently had the ability to know when someone summoned them and where they were, as Kreacher Apparated to 12 Grimmauld Place when Harry summoned him in Autumn 1997, despite not being anywhere near him prior to being summoned.

Dobby protecting Harry Potter

Dobby blasting Lucius away in order to protect Harry Potter

Their magic was limited by the lack of a wand. However, unlike some other magical beings, the house-elf was actually quite happy not to own a wand, as they did not require one for their daily activities. Apart from routine domestic tasks, house-elves usually had to obtain permission from their master before they would use their own brand of magic for other things. Although a house-elf might rarely act without permission, they would have to punish themselves for these acts.[3]

It is implied that with a wand and the proper knowledge, a house-elf might be able to do other magic, as Winky was falsely accused of using the Morsmordre curse to summon the Dark Mark.[5]

Harry Potter once remarked that house-elves were better at performing advanced magic than wizards,[6] which was testament to the impressive strength of their magical power.

Relationship with wizardkind[]

House-elves had always been subjected to work with wizards who they treated as their 'masters', and the way they were treated and how they behaved were subject to the laws of their country's wizarding government, known as Elf Legislation.

The guidelines on house-elf welfare were a set of regulations passed by the British Ministry of Magic regarding the treatment of house-elves. Despite their existence at the time, these guidelines were not enforced by the Ministry of Magic by 1996,[7] and therefore many wizarding households such as the Malfoys and the Blacks mistreated their elves. This led wizards such as Albus Dumbledore and Hermione Granger to personally work to improve the lives of these creatures.

Obedience[]

"GET OUT!"
Sirius Black's fateful order to Kreacher[src]
DH1 HQ still Catching the crook

Kreacher obeying Harry Potter's request

A house-elf had to obey any commands given to them by their masters. At times, they seemed to desire to disobey these orders, but as their master's orders were "the house-elf's highest law", they couldn't, and were forced to punish themselves if they did. However, a house-elf might find loopholes within their master's or mistress's orders. For example, despite his loathing for Sirius Black, Kreacher could not disobey his direct orders. However, when Sirius yelled at him to "get out", which he meant to get out of the kitchen, Kreacher was able to interpret the command in a way that enabled him to leave number 12 Grimmauld Place and go to Sirius' cousins, Narcissa Malfoy and Bellatrix Lestrange.

During the 1996–1997 school year, Harry Potter ordered Kreacher and Dobby to follow Draco Malfoy in order to find out what he was doing and where he was going, and carefully phrased his command to prevent Kreacher from contacting or alerting Draco. Kreacher, still reluctant to be owned by Harry, was unable to find a loophole in the orders about contacting Draco, but instead merely told Harry only about Draco's mundane daily activities.

Mistreatment[]

"Kreacher is what he has been made by wizards, Harry. Yes, he is to be pitied. His existence has been as miserable as your friend Dobby's. He was forced to do Sirius's bidding, because Sirius was the last of the family to which he was enslaved, but he felt no true loyalty to him. And whatever Kreacher's faults, it must be admitted that Sirius did nothing to make Kreacher's lot easier."
— Dumbledore on Kreacher the house-elf's thought process[src]
12GrimmauldPlaceElfHeads

The heads of house-elves mounted on a wall in 12 Grimmauld Place

In the past in part due to their absolute obedience, house-elves had been treated very brutally by their owners. House-elves had no rights of their own and were viewed as servants without feeling or emotions who simply obey without thinking, effectively making them slaves and property rather than individuals.

For instance, Kreacher had to sleep in a cupboard under a boiler, where he made himself a den and was given no attention while Sirius Black was his master.[8] Before this, Voldemort forced Kreacher to drink the potion in which his Horcrux was hidden to test its effectiveness, and was then left to die.[6] In addition, Voldemort carelessly framed the house-elf Hokey for the murder of Hepzibah Smith.[4]

In some pureblood families, such as the Blacks, the house-elves would be beheaded when they were too old to carry tea trays. This practice was invented by Elladora Black.[9]

Dobby death

Dobby dies at the hands of Bellatrix Lestrange

The house-elf Dobby was so mistreated and under-appreciated by the Malfoy family that he independently sought out to aid and protect Harry Potter, the nemesis of a Malfoy, in 1992.[3] In 1998, Dobby was slain by Bellatrix Lestrange with a knife during the act of protecting Harry's life.[6] Also, Horace Slughorn made a house-elf test his bottles of mead for poison (although he likely had antidotes on hand).

When a house-elf was mistreated, they would typically work just enough to obey their master's commands and not put in their full effort as a result of spite. However, if even the slightest loophole could be found in a master's orders, house-elves that were unhappy with their master would exploit that loophole to their advantage.[3] The best way for a master to ensure full loyalty and compliance with their orders was to simply treat them properly. This was evidenced in 1997, when Hermione Granger convinced Harry Potter to be nicer to Kreacher. Soon, Kreacher began to accept his new master, and started serving him much more enthusiastically.[6]

Loyalty[]

Albus Dumbledore: "Give him an order. If he has passed into your ownership, he will have to obey. If not, then we shall have to think of some other means of keeping him from his rightful mistress."
Kreacher: "Won't, won't, won't, WON'T!"
Harry Potter: "Kreacher, SHUT UP!"
— Kreacher must obey a direct order from his master[src]
07 Dobby rescuing Harry Potter, Griphook, Hermione and Ron

Dobby rescuing Harry Potter from Malfoy Manor and later dies for him out of loyalty

House-elves were so intensely loyal to their masters that they would not allow themselves to be set free unless their master presented them with clothes and this loyalty, in and of itself, was something akin to a code of honour among their kind such that it was not uncommon for a house-elf to carry out their imperatives to the best of their ability, and at great personal risk, even if at the cusp of death. Unfortunately, this could also mean that they were left utterly helpless if ordered to be by their masters, even if the elf wished otherwise, as seen when Kreacher apparently wasn't able to prevent Regulus's sacrifice after the latter's explicit orders for Kreacher to let him die through inaction and not interfering.

To symbolise their enslavement, house-elves usually wore makeshift clothes made with found objects such as pillowcases and rags. These clothes could become quite filthy, and yet the elf would not clean their clothes to further express that they had no needs which were not specifically commanded to them by the master. House-elves would punish, torture, or even maim themselves if they thought it would please the master.[3]

House-elves not only served one specific master, but the whole family of the master and whoever the house-elf was ordered by the master to serve; however, if an order or instruction from a particular master they served had been given and worded specifically enough, then not even the other members of the family would be able to circumvent it, as seen when Regulus told Kreacher not to divulge the circumstances concerning the former's demise to the rest of the Blacks, with that knowledge resurfacing only after Harry was given ownership over the house-elf and ordering Kreacher to reveal what he knew, not violating Regulus's final command seeing that Harry wasn't a Black, showing that it was not impossible for loopholes to be found and exploited in respect to what the house-elf was told to do or not to. When Sirius Black was killed in 1996, Harry Potter inherited the House of Black's servant Kreacher.[4] Although Kreacher was first unwilling to enter Harry's service, and only did so as a result of the house-elf's enslavement, after he was treated kindly, he eventually formed a fierce loyalty to Harry.[6] If a house-elf's master had no living heirs, all house-elves owned by the late master would be instead relocated by the Ministry of Magic.[1]

Dobby receiving a sock PM

Dobby being freed when Harry Potter gives him a sock

Despite the seemingly horrid lifestyle that house-elves endured, house-elves seemed to actually enjoy being enslaved. With few exceptions (Dobby being one of them), house-elves would feel insulted if their master attempted to pay them, give them pensions, or reward their service with anything except kindness. In 1995, when Hermione Granger began hiding clothes in Gryffindor Tower in an attempt to free the house-elves of Hogwarts, the house-elves felt rather insulted, and everyone except Dobby refused to clean the Gryffindor common room in protest.

Despite Hogwarts having had a large number of house-elves for centuries, it was only in their fourth year that Harry, Ron, and Hermione (rather shockingly) discovered their existence at Hogwarts, which happened inadvertently when the ghost of Sir Nicholas casually mentioned them being scared by Peeves the Poltergeist's tantrums. Sir Nicholas explained to them that the house-elves worked in hiding, and it was considered the mark of a good house-elf that they did all the work but their existence was not even noticed.

Dobbythehouse-elf

Dobby warning Harry about the Chamber of Secrets

It should be noted, however, that there were elements of coercion in some house-elves' loyalty. Kreacher disliked Sirius Black even when he was his master, and helped to sabotage Sirius by assisting Bellatrix Lestrange and Narcissa Malfoy, though this may have been easier for him since both witches had been born Blacks. Albus Dumbledore described Kreacher as "forced to do Sirius's bidding, because Sirius was the last of the family to which he was enslaved, but he felt no true loyalty to him".[8]

Kreacher also initially despised serving Harry, only coming to be willingly loyal to him after Harry showed him kindness and respect and pointed out that by cooperating with him and his friends, Kreacher would be honouring the dying actions of Regulus Black, the late master he was very fond of. Hermione Granger pointed out that Kreacher was accustomed to "bad, even brutal treatment" and that he was only "loyal to people who are kind to him".[6]

The house-elves of the House of Black were, in old age, beheaded and their heads were sickeningly stuffed and mounted on the house walls. This was, no doubt, considered by the house-elves as the very highest honour.[8]

Winky

A drunken Winky is ashamed of being free

Winky was absolutely loyal to the Crouch family, and when she was dismissed for failure to keep Crouch Jnr under control, she suffered a mental breakdown, thinking that her release was the ultimate disgrace to her family.[10]

While some house-elves were treated abysmally by their masters, some were genuinely loved and cared for. Some wizards treated their house-elves like adored pets or dolls, lavishing praise on them for doing their duties. An example of this is Hepzibah Smith, who was very talkative and pleasant with her house-elf Hokey about her mundane affairs while Hokey was attending to her own tasks.[4]

Some house-elves also worked at wizarding institutions, such as Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, St Mungo's Hospital for Magical Maladies and Injuries,[11] the Magical Congress of the United States of America, and as bar staff in some wizarding pubs.[12]

House-elf occupations[]

Hogwarts servants[]

Main article: Hogwarts house-elves
"At least a hundred little elves were standing around the kitchen, bowing and curtseying as Dobby led Harry past them."
— The Hogwarts house-elves within the kitchens in 1994[src]
House-elves in Hogwarts kitchens

The trio visiting house-elves in the Hogwarts kitchens

A veritable legion of house-elves were enlisted by Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry to help out the entire school instead of serving one master. They worked in the kitchens, preparing feasts for the entire school. They also presumably moved trunks and baggage to and from rooms, cleaned dormitories, and presumably other areas of the castle as well.

Helga Hufflepuff was credited with bringing the house-elves to Hogwarts. Though technically still bound to servitude, bringing them to a place with good working conditions was the most moral choice available at the time.[13]

They were likely treated extremely well by Professor Dumbledore. In 1994, they became angry with Hermione Granger as she made attempts to free them. Dobby and Winky, who came under Hogwarts's employ at the time, were considered disgraces to the rest of their colleagues due to Dobby being paid and receiving a vacation while Winky got drunk out of self-pity. During the Battle of Hogwarts, the house-elves fought against the Death Eaters with Kreacher leading them. They defended their masters by using kitchen knives to stab at the attackers' ankles.[6]

Wizard institutions[]

Fantastic Beast House Elf

House-elf working as a wand cleaner at MACUSA in 1926

MACUSA employed house-elf for numerous reasons, such as cleaning the wands of witches and wizards visiting the Magical Congress of the United States of America.[14] MACUSA may have also employed house-elves to clean the Woolworth Building, where the magical congress was located.

St Mungo's Hospital for Magical Maladies and Injuries employed house-elves to sweep and mop the floor of the reception area and possibly other areas of the hospital as well.

Circus Arcanus House-elf

House-elf cleaning up after a Circus Arcanus proformance

The Circus Arcanus was a travelling wizarding circus and freak show owned by Skender that boasted the "world's most complete congress of human oddities". It consisted of a daily street parade, which the organisers promised was "worth coming miles to see", and would amuse both young and old, and would even amuse house-elves who worked there. The Circus's elves would clean up after shows.[15]

Other European wizarding school such as The Durmstrang Institute and The Beauxbatons Academy of Magic may also employee house-elves to work in their kitchens, clean the school, and to do minimal tasks such as transporting student luggage to the dormitories.

S.P.E.W.[]

"You know, house-elves get a very raw deal! It’s slavery, that’s what it is! That Mr Crouch made her go up to the top of the stadium, and she was terrified, and he's got her bewitched so she can't even run when they start trampling tents! Why doesn't anyone do something about it?"
Hermione after the 1994 Quidditch World Cup[src]
Spew Badge

A S.P.E.W. badge, an organisation founded by Hermione Granger

In 1994, Hermione Granger, in outrage for the inhumane treatment of house-elves, created the student organisation S.P.E.W.—Society for the Promotion of Elfish Welfare—in an attempt to win rights for house-elves. She managed to get several students to join, paying a fee of two Sickles, though they only did so to stop her from badgering them. These students included Neville Longbottom, Ron Weasley, and Harry Potter.[10]

Some people refused to join S.P.E.W., like Fred and George Weasley, because they believed that the elves liked being treated the way they did. Hermione even tried to trick house-elves into picking up little woollen hats and socks she had knitted and left around the Gryffindor dormitory so as to grant them freedom. The house-elves did not appreciate this gesture; on the contrary, they took it as an insult and refused to clean the common room, with the exception of Dobby.[10]

Later in life, Hermione would advance the rights of house-elves in the Department for the Regulation and Control of Magical Creatures, before transferring to the Department of Magical Law Enforcement.

During the 1980s, Liz Tuttle also expressed support for house-elf rights.

Physical description[]

"The little creature on the bed had large, bat-like ears and bulging green eyes the size of tennis balls."
— Physical description of Dobby[src]

House-elves were between two to three feet tall, with spindly arms and legs and oversized heads and eyes. They had pointed, bat-like ears and high, squeaky voices. Rather than conventional clothing, house-elves wore discarded items like pillowcases and tea-towels.[3]

Known house-elves[]

House-elves Notes
Dobby Dobby was a house-elf who served the Malfoy family. During Harry Potter's second year at Hogwarts, he tried to warn the boy of the plot to have the Chamber of Secrets reopened. The same year, Harry freed Dobby from the Malfoys, by giving him one of his socks. Dobby then went on to work in the Hogwarts kitchens. He provided Harry with gillyweed for the Second Task of the Triwizard Tournament. He went on to save the lives of Harry and his friends Ron Weasley, Hermione Granger, Luna Lovegood, Dean Thomas, Garrick Ollivander, and Griphook from Death Eaters at Malfoy Manor, though he was killed by Bellatrix Lestrange in the process. Dobby was a brave, loyal house-elf, willing to put himself in dangerous situations when he knew it to be the right thing to do. He was also very loyal to the few friends he had. He considered himself to be a good house-elf, though other house elves seemed to find his desires and proclamations of being a free house-elf to be shameful.
Winky Winky was a female house-elf, currently in the employment of Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry and formerly the servant of the Crouch family until she was fired when she let Barty Crouch Jnr out of her grasp. Dobby helped her find work in the Hogwarts kitchens, but she spent most of her time drinking heavily.
Kreacher Kreacher was an aged house-elf who served the House of Black with fanatical loyalty for most of his life, until he was left to Harry Potter upon the death of Sirius Black in 1996. He was particularly fond of "his mistress" Walburga Black, who died in 1985, but whose portrait still shrieked orders from the wall in the front hall of the Black house. After Mrs Black's death, Kreacher let the home fall into disarray, doing little, if any, cleaning. He was also fiercely loyal to Regulus Black, for whom he fought in the Battle of Hogwarts along with many other house-elves.
Hokey Servant of Hepzibah Smith. Hokey was accused of poisoning her mistress's cocoa. She later remembered putting something into the cocoa that turned out not to be sugar, but a lethal poison. The Ministry of Magic put it off to an accident given the fact that Hokey was old and probably confused. However, it is very likely that Tom Marvolo Riddle poisoned Mrs Smith (in order to steal Helga Hufflepuff's Cup and Salazar Slytherin's Locket) and then magically changed Hokey's memory, with a False memory charm, to make her look like the guilty party.
Hogwarts house-elves At least a hundred house-elves who lived at Hogwarts and worked in the kitchens. They wore uniforms made of tea towels.
Former House of Black elves These elves worked on the House of Black before Kreacher, and were beheaded once they were too old to carry a tea tray. The mother of Kreacher served as the house-elf of the Black family sometime before her son. When she became too old to carry a tea tray, she was beheaded, and her head was mounted on a plaque and hung on the wall above the front hall stairs at 12 Grimmauld Place. It was once Kreacher's sincere wish to suffer the same fate as his mother.
House-elves at the Quidditch World Cup These elves attended the 1994 Quidditch World Cup and were seen riding on some llamas.
Hooky An apparently famous house-elf, though what he achieved or was well-known for is unknown.
Pitts Worked in the kitchens at least in 1988. He was a strict house-elf who made sure other house-elves and students in detention kept working.[16]
Krafty Worked in the kitchens in the 1980s.[17]
Gimkey
Retch
Vekey
Bilm
Filk
Khanna family house-elf This house-elf was owned by the Khanna family. This house-elf used a feather duster at least once.[18]
Wigby Known as the Dessert Master and worked in the kitchens since the 13th century.[19]
Cooky[20] Worked in the Hogwarts kitchens in the 21st century.
Ringkull[21]
Cosa
Deek[22] Worked at Hogwarts in the 1890s.
Feenky[23]
Nonsuch[23]
Penny Worked in a shop in Hogsmeade during the 19th century. Formerly owned by Cassandra Mason and freed by a Hogwarts student.[24]
Scrope Worked for Apollonia Black and later Phineas Nigellus Black during the 19th century.[25]
Tobbs Worked for the same first master as Deek; was later killed by an Acromantula while in the service of his second master.[26]
House-elf at the Candidates' Dinner Worked for the German Ministry of Magic in the 1930s.[27]
Cruel wizard's house-elf Worked for a cruel wizard, but was inadvertantly freed when the cruel wizard presented him with a suit of armour.[1]
Wugby Grandfather of Wigby[28]
Greebly Belonged to Potentia Fickle, the owner of Fickle Fabrics[29]
Gabbey Belonged to Yubert Thorne, and worked in Bewildering Blooms[30]

Behind the scenes[]

  • In the film adaptation of Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, two house-elves are briefly seen wearing green and red and riding camels at the 1994 Quidditch World Cup (see this image).
  • HouseElfC ortho
    According to the WOMBAT test, it is possible that house-elves have an average life expectancy of 200 years, cannot be ordered to kill themselves, breed infrequently and only with their master's permission, can override wizard enchantments, and have an allegiance to their home rather than its inhabitants. The answer key of the test awards five points for counting "cannot be ordered to kill themselves" as false, and one point for counting "A house-elf's allegiance is foremost to its house (rather than to the inhabitants of the house)", likely implying that this is only partially true. Perhaps house-elves are loyal to the inhabitants of a house only so long as they inhabit the house. The other statements are presumably true, and a house-elf can likely be ordered to kill itself, although most owners would have little reason to use this order.
  • House-elves are never identified as "beings" in Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them, though presumably they are, as they are highly sentient humanoid beings which live among humans freely, and the wizarding world seems to regard them as beings in the face of the law.
  • No other creature in the series is referred to as an "elf", making the precision that they are House-Elves seem relatively pointless. On the other hand, Erklings are referred to by Newton Scamander as "elvish creatures", implying that "elf" may be the name for a general class that includes several species including house-elves, Erklings, and (presumably) Yumboes.
  • It may be possible for elves to breed with humans as one Ravenclaw student stated that the students in the house thought Filius Flitwick was part elf, but had never been rude enough to ask (in fact Flitwick was part goblin). Irma Dugard was also described as a half-elf.
  • House-elves are freed when their master gives them a piece of clothing, this includes armour, but it seems that jewellery doesn't count, as Kreacher was not freed when Harry gave him Regulus Black's locket.

Inspiration[]

Elves or similar creatures doing menial tasks around a home, and leaving when rewarded for their tasks with money or clothes, is a common motif in European folklore.

The most well-known example of this in the English-speaking world is the Brownie, a small fairy-like creature who helps around a home in exchange for daily food and drink (in the form of hot milk, honey and gruel) but will depart forever if it is paid in human money. In some of the legends, rather than departing, the Brownie would instead turn malicious and antagonise their owners, much like a Harry Potter Poltergeist; such a "wicked Brownie" would be called a Boggart, though that name, of course, refers to an entirely different creature in Harry Potter.

Finally, one last possible source of inspiration for J. K. Rowling's house-elves is French folklore's "farfadet". Originating in the southern areas, one specific legend about farfadets is that they were "wrinkled, brown-skinned midgets who went around either naked or wearing dirty rags", a description that is almost identical to Rowling's elves. The Farfadets would help around a farming home, completing tasks not done in the day by the human servants. They would leave forever if the master of the house gave them new clothes to replace their shabby old ones; once again, the parallels are obvious, though in this case, the reasoning is that Farfadets are proud creatures who are offended by the implication that their clothes needed replacing.

To have the creatures specifically called 'elves' may be an allusion to the fairy tale of The Elves and the Shoemaker, where a group of elves worked for a shoemaker until his wife, in a fit of generosity, sewed them little clothes and gave them to the elves.

Appearances[]

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Notes and references[]

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 Hogwarts Legacy
  2. Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them defines beings as "any creature that has sufficient intelligence to understand the laws of the magical community and to bear part of the responsibility in shaping those laws", which house-elves clearly have.
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4 3.5 3.6 3.7 3.8 Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.3 4.4 Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince
  5. Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, Chapter 9 (The Dark Mark)
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 6.3 6.4 6.5 6.6 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows
  7. Wizards' Ordinary Magic and Basic Aptitude Test - Grade 1, Question 9
  8. 8.0 8.1 8.2 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix
  9. Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Chapter 6 (The Noble and Most Ancient House of Black)
  10. 10.0 10.1 10.2 Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire
  11. Harry Potter: Magical Places from the Films: Hogwarts, Diagon Alley, and Beyond
  12. Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them: The Original Screenplay
  13. J.K. Rowling PotterCast Interview - "Yeah, it's a complicated issue. I would say that Hufflepuff gave — Hufflepuff did what was the most moral thing to do at that time, and we are talking about over a thousand years ago. So that would be to give them good conditions of work."
  14. Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them
  15. Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald
  16. Harry Potter: Hogwarts Mystery, Year 5, Chapter 3 (Detention Before Extension)
  17. Harry Potter: Hogwarts Mystery, Year 2, Side Quest "A CELEBRATION OF HOGWARTS TEACHERS"
  18. Harry Potter: Hogwarts Mystery, Year 5, Chapter 5 (Penny, Portraits, Peace, and Pressure) - Transfiguration Lesson "Feather Duster to Ferret"
  19. Harry Potter: Magic Awakened (see this image)
  20. Harry Potter: Magic Awakened (see this image)
  21. Harry Potter: Magic Awakened (see this image)
  22. Hogwarts Legacy, Main Quest "The Room of Requirement"
  23. 23.0 23.1 Hogwarts Legacy, Main Quest "The Hunt for the Missing Pages"
  24. Hogwarts Legacy, Side Quest "Minding Your Own Business" (see this video)
  25. Hogwarts Legacy, Main Quest "Scrope's Last Hope"
  26. Hogwarts Legacy, Side Quest "The Plight of the House-Elf"
  27. Fantastic Beasts: The Secrets of Dumbledore
  28. Harry Potter: Magic Awakened (see this image)
  29. Harry Potter: Magic Awakened
  30. Harry Potter: Magic Awakened, The Mysterious Malady
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