Harry PotterRead about the other entries on the list.
The wedding of Fleur Delacour and Bill Weasley draws a nice nuptial blueprint with its sumptuous tent. Though she wore a simple white dress in the book, Fleur’s cinematic frock, with its double-phoenix design, could translate nicely if altered to feature, say, your own patronus—which is a totally real thing and not at all fictional, OK? (Might skip on the men’s dress robes, though; they can be a bit dodgy.) I can’t imagine any guest would object to getting a wand as a gift. Of course, if you keep the butterbeer flowing, they won’t object to much of anything, which is good news for you! Amid the revelry, servers push carts of candied wonders through the tent, asking guests if they’d like anything from the trolley, and then it’s time to get your Yule Ball on, you bumbling band of baboons.
The Harry Potter books made Tina Connolly's top five list of books where the girl saves the boy, Ginni Chen's list of the eight grinchiest characters in literature, Molly Schoemann-McCann's top five list of fictional workplaces more dysfunctional than yours, Sophie McKenzie's top ten list of mothers in children's books, Nicole Hill's list of five of the best fictional bookstores, Sara Jonsson's list of the six most memorable pets in fiction, Melissa Albert's list of more than eight top fictional misfits, Cressida Cowell's list of ten notable mythical creatures, and Alison Flood's list of the top 10 most frequently stolen books.
Hermione Granger is among Brooke Johnson top five geeky heroes in literature, Nicole Hill's nine best witches in literature, and Melissa Albert's top six distractible book lovers in pop culture.
Neville Longbottom is one of Ellie Irving's top ten quiet heroes and heroines.
Mr. Weasley is one of Melissa Albert's five weirdest fictional crushes.
Hedwig (Harry's owl) is among Django Wexler's top ten animal companions in children's fiction.
Butterbeer is among Leah Hyslop's six best fictional drinks.
Albus Dumbledore is one of Rachel Thompson's ten greatest deaths in fiction.
Dolores Umbridge is among Melissa Albert's six more notorious teachers in fiction, Emerald Fennell's top ten villainesses in literature, and Derek Landy's top 10 villains in children's books. The Burrow is one of Elizabeth Wilhide's nine most memorable manors in literature.
Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban appears on Amanda Yesilbas and Katharine Trendacosta's list ot twenty great insults from science fiction & fantasy and Charlie Jane Anders's list of the ten greatest prison breaks in science fiction and fantasy.
Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone also appears on John Mullan's lists of ten of the best owls in literature, ten of the best scars in fiction and ten of the best motorbikes in literature, and Katharine Trendacosta and Charlie Jane Anders's list of the ten greatest personality tests in sci-fi & fantasy, Charlie Higson's top 10 list of fantasy books for children, Justin Scroggie's top ten list of books with secret signs as well as Charlie Jane Anders and Michael Ann Dobbs's list of well-known and beloved science fiction and fantasy novels that publishers didn't want to touch. Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire made Chrissie Gruebel's list of six top fictional holiday parties and John Mullan's list of ten best graveyard scenes in fiction.