download Textbooks Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban –

Harry Potter, along with his best friends, Ron and Hermione, is about to start his third year at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry Harry can't wait to get back to school after the summer holidays Who wouldn't if they lived with the horrible Dursleys? But when Harry gets to Hogwarts, the atmosphere is tense There's an escaped mass murderer on the loose, and the sinister prison guards of Azkaban have been called in to guard the school

10 thoughts on “Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban

  1. Inge Inge says:

    This is a Weasley appreciation post.

















  2. Zoë Zoë says:

    “Don't let the muggles get you down.”
    Yup yup yup I love this book.

  3. Wil Wheaton Wil Wheaton says:

    I'm beginning to wonder if there will ever be a Defence Against The Dark Arts teacher who is just a teacher.

  4. Lily C Lily C says:

    This one is definitely my favourite of the 3 i've read so far.. :)

    (Watch my review here):

  5. Cindy Pham Cindy Pham says:

    I am both pleasantly surprised and mad that I ended up enjoying this audiobook and getting invested in Sirius Black. The story really improved when we discovered more about the background story of events that happened before Harry's generation. I enjoyed learning more about the adult characters and being surprised at the plot developments.

  6. Jayson Jayson says:

    (A) 85% | Extraordinary
    Notes: Separating itself from its forebears, it's a story of greater complexity, darker tones, and a vastly expanded mythology.

  7. Khanh, first of her name, mother of bunnies Khanh, first of her name, mother of bunnies says:

    I last read this book when I was 14 years old, given that I'm almost 32 now, I have a whole new perspective on it. Despite the fact that I gave this book 5 stars previously, I have to admit that it didn't grow on me until this, my second read.

    Confession time: I didn't like Remus or Sirius.

    *Khanh ducks as rotten fruit and eggs are thrown her way*

    OK, OK, I'M SORRY! I've since changed my mind! Notice that I used the past tense.

    Obviously, there will be spoilers for the book below, for the 1.5 of you who haven't read this yet.

    I can't even recall why this book wasn't memorable to me. All I remembered was that Sirius - and what happened to him - was terrible, but he's like meh to me; I just never connected with him as a character. Remus was a werewolf and I've never liked werewolves. The Marauders in general were just a bunch of rowdy teenaged boys, and having been the target for teasing from rowdy, rude teenaged boys in my youth, I just didn't care for the way they were portrayed. And I was right, somewhat, James, et al weren't perfect. They bullied Snape, they were little shitheads.

    Yes, eventually they became productive, admirable members of society, but I just didn't like them at first.

    I guess this is one of those books that just takes time to grow on you.

    This is the last Harry Potter book in which Harry is a child. Before his life - and this series - was visited by the spectre of death. I'm not talking about the long-ago deaths of James and Lily, of course Harry has experienced deaths before, but it was distant. I'm talking about the future deaths where Harry lost people he actually remembered, and respected, and loved. That's what I mean when I say that this is the last book in which Harry is a child, because as hard as his life was until now, he still had his innocence.

    Children believe that their heroes are unerring. One of the rites of passage to adulthood is the realization that heroes fall, like everyone else.

    Harry stared up into the grave face and felt as though the ground beneath him was falling sharply away. He had grown used to the idea that Dumbledore could solve anything. He had expected Dumbledore to pull some amazing solution out of the air. But no … their last hope was gone.
    I know that everyone loves Sirius, but for some reason, he didn't click for me when I was 14. This time around, I could understand his character more. I could relate to his desperation, his frustration, and the hope that kept him alive all those excruciating years in Azkaban.
    ‘I don’t know how I did it,’ he said slowly. ‘I think the only reason I never lost my mind is that I knew I was innocent. That wasn’t a happy thought, so the Dementors couldn’t suck it out of me … but it kept me sane.
    I think for me, it took maturity and the experience of loss and frustration, well, life itself, in order to appreciate the hardship that Harry and Sirius and Remus went through.

    Previously, this was a magical Cinderella-like tale about a boy in a room under the stairs. With this book, the story became twisted, and it became something more.

    Read this review and more @ The Book Eaters

  8. Jayson Jayson says:

    (A) 85% | Extraordinary
    Notes: A flavorful foreboding, it plies expanded bandwidth, like ripened fruit, and more acute: a sweet and spicy sandwich.

  9. Hannah Hannah says:

    I have so much more love for this one re-reading it as an adult.

    Five stars of course.

  10. Kai Kai says:

    “If you want to know what a man’s like, take a good look at how he treats his inferiors, not his equals.”

    See the irony there?

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