The Thematic Analysis of Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban
Here comes the third book, Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban. This time a new role appears, Dementor.
Dementors are warders of Azkaban Castle, keeping perilous convicts under their supervision. They can swallow the merry memories and contented feelings absolutely from everyone around them. Thus they can solely remember the appalling experience in their lives. Harry was affected more strongly than others. Every time Dementors got close to him, he would hear the voice distinctly, his parent’s beseeching Voldemort before they died. "When they get near me — I can hear Voldemort murdering my mum." So Harry resolved to withstand this magic attack. And the solution was to use…show more content… After he had the breakout, he became more adult. He knew he could no longer live a cosy life as before. He had an acountability for James’ son, Harry Potter. Sirius was not enthusiastic but he did supply warmth to people. He loved Harry, atoning for him in the interim. He deemed that he needed to compensate him for his father's death.
He was the first one who had escaped from Azkaban. This illustrates what grave injustice he suffered and how much he treasured his friends. He experienced his ecstatic moment: he embraced Lupin, eliminated his misunderstanding with Harry and fled with the aid of Harry. Escaped criminal as he was, he felt relieved. So far we watched the whole process of a young boy’s becoming a real man: frigidity didn’t chill him but made him warmer; blackness didn’t swallow him but made him eager; hurdles didn’t defeat him but made him stronger.
This book also encourages people to save themselves. When Harry and Hermione travelled back to the past by Time-Turner, Harry and all our readers, were awaiting to see Harry’s father. But we readers were a little disappointed to witness that it is Harry that saved himself in the past. We, however, applauded the author’s notion concurrently that no one except us can rescue ourselves. It’s ingenious of her to tell the truth in this mode, which is one of the most magnificent part of this book as