Wayward Kitsune

Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire - J.K. Rowling, Mary GrandPré For a complete review,please visit: Thoughts and Pens

HP is like an endless flame, burning better and better with each succeeding book. The Goblet of Fire (GoF) is darker than the previous books but still contains the ingredients that endeared us to Harry and his world.
GoF is a stunning book of sinister plot, a trigger of adrenaline rush and a storage of gruesome truths and betrayals. It was jaw dropping till the end with a lot of twists and turns. Furthermore, GoF is immersing us deeper into the world of HP as we get to know the other wizarding schools in Europe and their cultures.
And who would ever forget this book after it just treated us to the gory Rebirth of Lord Voldemort?


If there’s one thing I found so amazing with HP is that it has well-developed characters. And unlike from the other books which suffer from introducing a lot of characters that everyone and everything gets mixed up, Harry Potter becomes more enjoyable as Rowling introduces new characters. And by golly, I always look forward to the new faces in the book because they become more and more interesting.
Of course, after years and years of waiting, we finally meet the Darkest Wizard of all time, Lord Voldemort. And boy, he was scary as hell, a perfect villain worthy to be called as He-Who-Must-Not-Be-Named.

Dialogues and Interactions

Being the darkest book out of the first four, GoF evolved into having a more serious tone compared to the others. Although it still has the funny side of things, it was generally dark. Perhaps, this is to emphasize that the world of HP is in transition due to Lord Voldemort’s rebirth.
Overall, JK had been consistent with the dialogues and interactions making us fall in love once more with the characters.