October 15, 2010
Step 1: Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire by J.K Rowling
Step 2: The principle of function is to write an entertaining narrative to provoke the reader’s imagination. Step 3: Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire; Character, setting, plot, quality Step 4: Character – The author includes details about the main character, exclusive to the reader. She provides such thorough detail about the reader’s thoughts that the reader can visualize the entire story. The character is developed.
Setting – The setting is descriptive.
Plot – The story keeps the reader on the edge of their seat the entire time. She uses mystery to her advantage. The conflict is an internal struggle, and in the resolution, Harry prevails.
Quality – Car / long trip read; entertaining for a modern day book. However, it is no literary masterpiece. The language is concrete. Step 5:
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire is an entertaining read that details the life of a struggling wizard. This book is deserving of all the attention and hype it received. Using
The fourth installment of the Harry Potter novels is based in Hogwarts, the school of witchcraft and wizardry. The school teaches witches and wizards how to hone their magical abilities. It is located on the English countryside; however it is hidden from sight so their location stays concealed.
Harry is volunteered against his will to participate in the Triwizard Tournament. This tournament consists of tasks that challenge even the most well versed of witches and wizards. In the end, Harry pushes through, battles his archenemy, Lord Voldemort, and defeats him for the time being.
While J.K Rowling may not be comparable to Charles Dickinson, she does a mighty fine job of entertaining adolescents to adults with her stories. Most who have read the books have said that they could not put the books down once they started them.
Harry Potter and the...