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Yase Ebrahim


It’s difficult to imagine my life without reading. I like reading different kinds of books: adventure stories, historical novels, science fiction and detectives.

One of my favourite books is Harry Potter and the deathly hollows by J.K. Rowling. It is a story about Harry Potter, an orphan brought up by his aunt and uncle because his parents were killed when he was a baby. Harry is unloved by his uncle and aunt but everything changes when he is invited to join Hogwarts, a school of Witchcraft and Wizardry. At Hogwarts Harry makes friends with Ron and Hermione. Their adventures begin when they attempt to solve the mystery of the Philosopher’s Stone. Frankly speaking, from the very beginning until the end the book kept me on the edge of my seat! There is never a dull moment, whether it’s battling with trolls, a three-headed dog, football played on broomsticks or Harry facing Lord Voldermort.

Taking everything into account, I would definitely recommend this book because it keeps you reading without ever wanting to put the book down. You come to love the characters and want to read more. In fact, this book helped me understand that reading is wonderful!
and this are the reasons why Harry potter and the deathly hollows is my favorite book In Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, it comes down to Harry to defeat Lord Voldemort once and for all. He and best friends Ron and Hermione must decode cryptic clues left for them by Hogwarts headmaster Dumbledore—all while being hunted by evil wizards in the midst of an ongoing war—to make one last stand for the side of good in the wizarding world.

This book marks the final chapter in a beloved, boundary-breaking saga, so it’s fair to say expectations were high. But worry not—J.K. Rowling rose to the occasion magnificently. In its joy and heartbreak and sheer storytelling magic, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows is the best denouement in the history of literature, full stop. Here’s why.

It’s the first book in the series to take place outside of Hogwarts.
The series’ first six installments rarely stray from their beloved formula, in which Harry finishes out a deadly summer break with the Dursleys before setting out for another year at literature’s most iconic wizarding school, where he dabbled in world-saving in between Potions classes. But in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, he finds himself unmoored from the place he’s come to call home—which is what makes his inevitable return to Hogwarts’ ground toward the end of the novel all the more powerful.

The whole thing is an emotional rollercoaster.
It’s a showdown between good and evil; of course there are going to be casualties. Voldemort is seeking a way to secure immortality, and he’s leaving a trail of death and destruction (and the neverending tears of everyone reading along at home) in his wake.

It dares ask the question, “What if this story doesn’t have a happy ending?”
The fates of Harry and Voldemort have always been linked. And in the eleventh hour, Harry is forced to confront a very difficult truth, one he has known for years—that just because he and Voldemort are fated to clash, it doesn’t mean Harry is fated to win.

It ties up loose ends.
In a seven-book saga, tying up loose ends is no mean feat—and what’s even more impressive is that Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows does it in a way that feels both fresh and revelatory and utterly right.

It rewards longtime fans.
Over the course of the Harry’s journey, we’re able to revisit key places and hark back to notable moments from previous books. Rowling begins this book with a heartfelt dedication to her readers (“and to you, if you have stuck with Harry until the very end”), and she really, truly means it.

That said, it’s also a literary achievement unto itself.
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows is a rousing culmination of seven books’ worth of page-turning plot, but it doesn’t rely solely on its previous installments to wow you. There are new characters, new dangers, and new twists to keep you guessing.

It’s a satisfying conclusion to a much-loved series.
Whether you grew up with Harry or are just reading the books now, you’ll thrill to witness Harry’s transformation from “11-year-old orphan who doesn’t know what a magic wand is” to “17-year-old action hero who chooses his own destiny.”Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows not only brings that coming of age tale full circle, but it also ensures that this expertly crafted world of wizardry will stay with you far beyond the final page. that is why i highly recommend that you read this book by j.k. rowling