Harry (Daniel Radcliffe), Ron (Rupert Grint), and Hermione (Emma Watson) continue their quest of finding and destroying Voldemort's (Ralph Fiennes') three remaining Horcruxes, the magical items responsible for his immortality. But as the mystical Deathly Hallows are uncovered, and Voldemort finds out about their mission, the biggest battle begins, and life as they know it will never be the same again.Written by
(At around thirty-three minutes) When Harry enters The Room of Requirement, and the boy gets on the radio to alert the Order that he's there, you can see Neville's mimbulus mimbletonia on the desk: the plant that he was holding on the carriage at the beginning of Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (2007). See more »
At the start of the epilogue scene a virgin train can be seen at King's Cross station. King's Cross is the southern terminus of the East Coast main line between London and Edinburgh. These trains would actually terminate at nearby London Euston as these trains travel the West Coast mainline between Euston and Glasgow as well to a lesser extent Edinburgh. See more »
[looking at landscape around Shell Cottage from doorway]
It's beautiful here.
It was our aunt's. We used to come here as kids. The order uses it now as a safe house. What's left of us at least.
[looking at wind chime made of shells]
Muggles think these keep away evil, but they're wrong.
I need to talk to the goblin.
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The only credits at the beginning of the movie are the Warner Brothers logo and the title "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 2." See more »
The conclusion to the series hits some of the strongest emotional beats, mainly due to our long-standing connection with the characters, and provides some grand visual treats in the form of extended magical battles. While 'Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows: Part 2 (2011)' may be the biggest in scale and it is entertaining, it does feel lacking in depth - since some things are left oddly unexplained - and instead comes across as an extended third act for its duration. It actually plays out like one long climax, with little of the build-up required to further invest the audience, but at least it's well paced and doesn't hang about. A strong note on which to end a phenomenal series. 8/10
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