A great secret is dangling temptingly in the air as Ron, Harry and Hermione begin a new school year at Hogwarts. However, when it is revealed that this secret is of the Triziwizard tournament being held at Hogwarts, and Harry is thrown into the midst of it, the secret suddenly doesn’t seem so tempting to him. In the tournament, Harry is faced with tasks of immense danger, until the danger reaches the highest peak it can reach in the wizarding world…
This tale holds one of the most original plots I have ever encountered. Though towards the end of the story something becomes a touch confusing, I must say that the amount of confusion caused by this twist in the path of the story is very credible, as I often find that what happened in this book can be much more confusing in another book. The actual writing of the story, and the whole Harry Potter series, is very formal, so you do not find any resemblance of the author’s personality in it. In Gangsta Granny, by David Walliams, the author puts in a lot of sentences that are not part of the book, but make you laugh and get to know him. However, this difference does not at all hinder J.K. Rowling‘s writing. I found Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire to be expertly plotted and I would definitely recommend it to any reader from eight years and up, especially if they enjoyed adventure. I hope you enjoy this book as much as I did!
One thought on “Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire by J.K. Rowling”
It’s a great book (as are all the HP books in general). I really like book four because of the contrast of joyfulness in the beginning to upheaval in the end. 🙂