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Harry Potter: 5 Reasons Remus Lupin Was A Coward (& 5 He Was A Hero)

Remus Lupin is one of the most fascinating characters in the Harry Potter series, having been a werewolf who was conflicted about his place in life. As the best friend of James Potter and Sirius Black, Remus had felt true acceptance during his school days, only for this to be shattered after Voldemort’s intervention.

RELATED: Harry Potter: 10 Times Harry Deserved To Lose House Points

Remus’ actions as a teenager can be put in a different context, one where they could be considered cowardly. Moreover, his continuing deep-seated insecurities as an adult also led to him making similarly cowardly decisions. Then again, there were also many times where he displayed the bravery and heroics that Gryffindor house is known for and these can’t be understated either.

10 Coward: His Deliberate Failure At Informing Dumbledore About The Secret Passageways

Many fans have been calling for a spin-off featuring the Marauders group of Remus, James, Peter, and Sirius in order to learn more about them. For now, what’s known is that the group broke most of Hogwarts rules and found ways in and out of the school.

Remus deliberately didn’t tell Dumbledore about these passageways despite believing that Sirius was out to kill Harry and was using the same routes. By his own admission, Remus admitted he was a coward to withhold this information from Dumbledore for fear of being judged. Had Sirius genuinely wanted to kill Harry using these passages, the blame would have been on Remus's head.

9 Hero: Being The First True Mentor Harry Had

There’s no doubt that Remus was the most-liked teacher during Harry’s time at Hogwarts due to his ability to connect with the students. Moreover, he was Harry’s first true mentor, as he taught the latter the Patronus charm and was a confidant when he needed one.

At the time, Harry wasn’t as close with Dumbledore and didn’t know Sirius, and Remus was his source for wisdom. Of course, Harry’s use of the Patronus during crucial times in the series comes down to Remus teaching it to him, making Remus responsible for all the lives Harry saved.

8 Coward: His Attempt At Abandoning His Wife And Child

Remus attacked Harry in Deathly Hallows when the latter outright called him a coward, yet there’s little argument against it. After all, he admitted he wanted to abandon the pregnant Tonks because he didn’t want to face the shame of having a child whose father was a werewolf.

Nobody had forced Remus to marry Tonks, meaning he was responsible for taking care of his family. However, Remus attempted to run away from this responsibility and would have abandoned Tonks had Harry not rebuffed him.

7 Hero: Never Being Intimidated By Threats From Evil Forces

To Remus’ credit, he did deserve to belong in Gryffindor house since he was a brave man. Characters like Hagrid and Professor McGonagall were noted for their bravery, yet they were terrified of Voldemort’s name. On the other hand, Remus had no fear of such things.

RELATED: Harry Potter: 15 Most Helpful Pets, Ranked

He didn’t have any fear of the Death Eaters either, as he faced Voldemort’s forces head-on each and every time. Even after seeing Voldemort in person during the Battle of the Seven Potters, Remus was willing to face the Dark Lord personally, owing to his heroic nature.

6 Coward: His Unwillingness To Face Consequences

Remus had the habit of running away from the consequences of things he set in motion. Along with his attempt to abandon his pregnant wife, Remus left his job at Hogwarts when it became common knowledge that he was a werewolf. 

He was assured by Dumbledore himself that he wouldn’t be sacked, yet was unwilling to face the music and made it appear as if he’d been sacked rather than fight for his job. He was too ashamed to apologize to Snape for what the Marauders did to him in youth even though Remus knew that Snape resented him for it.

5 Hero: Going Into Dangerous Situations For The Greater Good

The movies gloss over some of the facts about the Marauders, in that they acted as spies for the Order of the Phoenix at a young age. Remus, despite being a teenager at the time, mingled with suspected Death Eaters to zero in on Voldemort’s plans.

Even more notable was his involvement with werewolves after Voldemort returned, with Remus revealing that he was spending almost all of his time amongst werewolves who were in cahoots with Voldemort to gather information. He didn’t need to do any of it, but it speaks of his character that he chose to do so for the greater good.

4 Coward: Failing To Stand Up To James And Sirius

This is another thing that Remus outright admitted to being a coward over, as he revealed that he deliberately allowed Sirius and James to be bullies. Dumbledore had appointed Remus as a Prefect mainly in hopes that he would use his authority to keep his friends in check but this ended up backfiring.

In its place, Sirius and James were glad they had a Prefect on their side while they bullied students. Even worse, Remus would be present when the two took their bullying against Snape to extreme levels and chose to do nothing as he was scared his friends would abandon him if he spoke up.

3 Hero: Being The Only Marauder To Admit To His Mistakes

It’s interesting that out of four Marauders, it was only Remus who actually admitted he was wrong. James and Sirius remained resolute over their “jokes” on students even though it was bullying and the latter even continued ridiculing Snape as an adult.

RELATED: Harry Potter: 10 Worst Things The Ministry Of Magic Did To Harry

Peter Pettigrew was obviously too far gone to ever be redeemed, which left Remus as the Marauder who was remorseful. Although he didn’t apologize to the people he hurt, Remus at least turned over a new leaf and never got involved in such behavior again.

2 Coward: Using James As A Way To Sway Harry's Thinking

Remus was easily at his worst when he tried to leave Tonks behind, as he also sought to manipulate Harry. As it happened, he used the memory of his deceased best friend by claiming James would want him to abandon his family and accompany Harry in his escape from Voldemort.

Harry instantly saw through this lie and called Remus out on it, telling him his father would never want Remus to leave his pregnant wife to run away with his son. Near the climax of Deathly Hallows, Remus owned up to his mistake and accepted his child, and naming Harry the godfather was his way of acknowledging his earlier cowardly act.

1 Hero: His Acceptance Of Death

What’s interesting about Remus Lupin is that he was always afraid of the struggles of life and that he never once feared death. It would have been understandable had he chosen to stay behind for the sake of his baby son during the Battle of Hogwarts, yet he went ahead with the fight and lost his life.

Prior to that, Remus was involved in every big-time battle with the Death Eaters, including the Battle in the Ministry and the killing of Dumbledore. He never thought of running to save his own skin because, at the heart of things, Remus had accepted that he would die and wanted to go out by doing something that mattered.

NEXT: Harry Potter: 5 Of Fred And George's Jokes That Were Cruel (& 5 That Were Funny)

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Saim Cheeda (1084 Articles Published)

Saim Cheeda is an entertainment writer covering all of Film, TV, Gaming and Books. He's been a writer for Valnet since 2017, contributing 500+ articles for The Gamer, The Things, Game Rant, Comic Book Resources and Screen Rant. Apart from freelance writing, Saim is a lifestyle blogger, co-owning the blog 3 States Apart. http://3statesapart.com

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Sours: https://screenrant.com/harry-potter-remus-lupin-best-heoric-moments-most-cowardly-actions/

Archive of Our Own betaArchive of Our Own

*Title Subject to Change*

James Potter, thought dead by the entire wizarding world, turns up after nearly 25 years have past. He and his son don't know how to act around each other, Harry and the remaining Marauders have gone through horrors that he couldn't imagine, and they've all learned to live in a world without him.

Harry had always dreamed of knowing his parents, but now that his dad is back and not living up to the most of the stories that he's heard about him (and matching some of the ones he had), he not sure how to react. He's happy, really happy, for the first time in his life and he won't let anyone, even his back-from-the-dead father, ruin that for him.

Sirius and Remus are thrilled that their friend is back, Harry will get the chance to know his father. But James is stuck in the past and they're not sure that even they can stand behind him anymore.

Sours: https://archiveofourown.org/tags/Remus%20Lupin*s*Harry%20Potter/works
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Remus Lupin

Fictional character from the Harry Potter universe

Remus John Lupin is a fictional character in the Harry Potter book series written by J. K. Rowling. He first appears in Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban as the new Defence Against the Dark Arts professor. Lupin remains in the story long after resigning from this post as a friend to the central character, Harry Potter. In the films, he is portrayed by David Thewlis as an adult, and James Utechin as a teenager.[1]

Fictional character biography

Lupin is a half-blood, born, according to the series, to a wizard and a Muggle woman on March 10, 1960. He was bitten by the vicious werewolfFenrir Greyback when he was a small child, and became infected with lycanthropy; the condition being incurable, he was doomed to live his life as a werewolf. Lupin and his parents feared he would be unable to attend Hogwarts, but headmasterAlbus Dumbledore allowed him to enrol—provided certain protective measures were taken. A house was built in Hogsmeade with a secret passage leading to it from under the Whomping Willow. Lupin was smuggled into and confined in this house for his monthly transformations. The transformation from human to werewolf is difficult and painful, and if the creature is isolated, it will become frustrated and harm itself if unable to attack. The villagers mistook Lupin's howling as extremely violent ghosts. The house was dubbed "the Shrieking Shack" and became known as the most haunted building in Britain. Although it was never actually haunted, Dumbledore promoted this rumour to discourage curious villagers from exploring. It eventually became the Marauders' secret hangout when they achieved complete Animagi transformations.

When Lupin started Hogwarts, his condition was kept secret, but James Potter, Sirius Black and Peter Pettigrew deduced the truth in their second year. By their fifth year, they secretly (and illegally) learned how to become Animagi to keep Lupin company during his transformations. His lycanthropy was not transmittable to them in their Animagus forms, nor was he a threat to them while they were animals. Additionally, James and Sirius' Animagi (a stag and a large dog) were large enough to control a werewolf. His friends nicknamed him "Moony" for his condition. When Severus Snape became curious about where Lupin disappeared to each month, Black played a prank on him in their sixth year (although Sirius, James and Peter hated Snape, Lupin claimed he had no reason to hate him until their sixth year). Sirius told Snape where Lupin went every month, although he neglected to mention he was a werewolf and knew Snape could be killed if he approached Lupin in his transformed state. Snape, determined to get them in trouble, followed Sirius' directions. When James learned what Sirius did, he stopped Snape before he reached the Shrieking Shack, saving his life. Snape, however, had seen Lupin in werewolf form and was sworn to secrecy by Dumbledore. Snape never forgave Sirius and believed James' only motive in foiling the plan was to avoid expulsion from Hogwarts.

In his fifth year, Lupin was made a prefect, although he had trouble disciplining James and Sirius. He did not become Head Boy, however. In an interview, J. K. Rowling linked this to Lupin's desire to be liked, "because he's been disliked so often." Lupin's main failing is, "he's always so pleased to have friends, so he cuts them an awful lot of slack."[2] In Order of the Phoenix, Sirius said Lupin was the "good boy," and Rowling says he was the "mature" one. According to Sirius, Lupin did not participate in his and James' bullying (of Snape, in particular), but Lupin regrets never having told them to stop. He is also one of the co-creators of the Marauder's Map, which later falls into Harry Potter's ownership.

Lupin loathes and fears his monthly transformations: when he faces boggarts, they take the form of a globular full moon. These transformations became less severe in Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, when the Wolfsbane Potion provided by Snape allowed him to have some control over them, and to retain his mind. It is shown that Lupin wears brown colored New & Lingwood brand shoes in Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban when packing.

Lupin was a member of the original Order of the Phoenix.

Appearances

Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban

Professor Lupin first appeared in Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, in which he taught Defence Against the Dark Arts at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry. He is first seen on the Hogwarts Express, asleep, and "looked as if one good curse would be able to finish him off". However, when Dementors appeared in the train, Lupin finally wakes up "holding what seemed to be a handful of flames". There is evidence to suggest that Lupin is a more powerful wizard than he lets on. While on the train during Prisoner of Azkaban, he summons fire without a wand (wandless magic being difficult to perform) and holds it in the palm of his bare hand. Later, in Order of the Phoenix, he is the only fighter besides Dumbledore who was not wounded, killed or knocked unconscious in the battle at the Department of Mysteries. This could be an indication of controlled wandless magic, something very few characters have been seen to do in the Harry Potter universe. At the end of the year, Severus Snape, furious over Sirius Black's escape and his resultant loss of the Order of Merlin promised to him by Cornelius Fudge, made public that Lupin was a werewolf, whereupon Lupin resigned in anticipation of the public outcry against a werewolf teaching at Hogwarts. During his tenure, he gave Harry private lessons in casting the Patronus Charm, the only known means of defence against Dementors. His students, excepting a few from Slytherin, held him in extremely high regard and loved his hands-on teaching style. Harry and his friends considered him to have been their best Defence teacher.

Until the climax of Prisoner of Azkaban, Lupin believed Sirius Black was guilty of murdering 12 Muggles, betraying Lily and James Potter, and killing Peter Pettigrew. He eventually discovered the truth — that Sirius was innocent, and the very much alive Peter was the traitor. He helped Sirius to explain the truth to Harry, Ron and Hermione in the Shrieking Shack, and they all confronted Peter, who had been disguised for the previous twelve years as Ron's pet rat, Scabbers. However, Remus had forgotten to take the Wolfsbane potion, which prevented him from becoming violent while a werewolf. While Harry, Ron, and Hermione were distracted by Lupin, Peter assumed his Animagus form and escaped.

Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix

Lupin reappears as an Order of the Phoenix member in Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, but his role in the book is smaller than in Prisoner of Azkaban.

In Prisoner of Azkaban, Lupin is described as having "light brown hair" that is greying, and he wears shabby, patched clothing. In Order of the Phoenix, he has a pale face with premature lines. Because there are few employment opportunities for werewolves, as most in the wizarding world are prejudiced against them out of fear of the violent transformations, Lupin depends primarily on the kindness of others for support. When additional anti-werewolf laws are passed by the Ministry of Magic under Dolores Umbridge's direction in Order of the Phoenix, Lupin becomes nearly unemployable. Lupin joins the newly reformed Order of the Phoenix in the fifth book and is part of the advance guard who escorts Harry from the Dursley family home in the book's opening chapters. Lupin lives in Grimmauld Place, the Order of the Phoenix headquarters with Sirius Black, but does not stay there often as he is usually sent on secret tasks for the Order. Later, he participates in the battle at the Department of Mysteries where he duels Lucius Malfoy. He came out unscathed while Lucius was bound by invisible ropes by Dumbledore.

Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince

As in Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Lupin's role is small when compared to that in Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban. In Half-Blood Prince, he is working undercover as a spy amongst his fellow werewolves, who are under the leadership of the werewolf Fenrir Greyback, who bit Lupin as a child, and joined forces with Voldemort. Remus admits to Harry that due to prejudice in the wizarding world, he has found the werewolves' siding with Voldemort hard to counter, as the Dark Lord offers them more freedom than they are currently allowed.

At the end of the book, it is revealed that Nymphadora Tonks has fallen in love with Remus (Remus is 13 years older than Tonks). He resisted becoming involved with her because of the risks from his being a werewolf, and he said he is, "too old, too poor, and too dangerous," for her. However, the two are seen holding hands in one of the book's last scenes.

Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows

Lupin appears in Deathly Hallows as even more tired-looking and anxious than before. He takes part in the Order's retrieval of Harry from Privet Drive and just prior to their departure, Tonks reveals that she and Remus were married recently. However, on various occasions he does not appear to be happy but rather tense.

Further into the book, Remus stumbles upon the trio hiding at Grimmauld Place and offers his assistance to help complete whatever task Dumbledore assigned them. A heated argument between Harry and Lupin over his motives for wanting to join them results in the revelation that Tonks is now pregnant; he believes his marriage to Tonks has made her an outcast, believing even her own family is disgusted by their alliance, and the unborn child, to whom he feels guilty for potentially passing on his lycanthropy, would be better off without him. Hermione tries to assure him that a child could never think that of his father; but Harry, who lost his own father (and godfather) at such a young age, and also does not want to put Remus in danger, criticises him for abandoning his family, going so far as to call him a coward. Lupin attacks Harry with his wand, smashing him into a wall, and leaves in a rage. Inevitably, he recognizes the truth in Harry's words and returns to Tonks' side.

Lupin remains active in the Order of the Phoenix throughout the year, while their increasingly desperate situation drives members such as Aberforth Dumbledore to quit. Loyalists with the wizarding wireless hear him run the casualty reports section on the pirate radio station Potterwatch under the pseudonym of Romulus (a tribute to the twins Romulus and Remus who were raised by wolves). Late in the year, Tonks gives birth to a healthy baby boy named Teddy Remus Lupin, who demonstrates Metamorphmagus tendencies instead of lycanthropy. Harry was named his godfather.

Lupin commands a group of defenders on the school grounds during the Battle of Hogwarts and is last mentioned to be duelling Antonin Dolohov. Both Lupin and Tonks die in combat, killed by Dolohov and Bellatrix Lestrange, respectively,[3] leaving Teddy an orphan with Harry Potter as his godfather and Andromeda Tonks as his guardian. JK Rowling has since stated that she originally intended for both Lupin and Tonks to survive. (see JK Rowling interview)

When Harry uses the Resurrection Stone, a younger-looking Lupin, along with Sirius, James, and Lily accompany Harry through the Forbidden Forest as he approaches Voldemort and an apparently imminent death. Harry apologizes to them all for their deaths, most especially to Lupin, for he would no longer have a chance to raise his son. Lupin tells Harry that he is sorry too, but also that his son will know what his father died for - a world in which his son would lead a happier life - and hopes that he will understand. The four spectres ward off Dementors as they travel through the forest, much like Patronuses, and are invisible to all but Harry. They disappear when Harry drops the Resurrection Stone as he goes to face the Dark Lord.

Rowling stated in an interview that Lupin and Tonks died to compensate for the last-minute reprieve she gave to Arthur Weasley when he survived a would-have-been fatal attack in Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix.[4] Rowling also stated that it was Antonin Dolohov who killed him.[5]

Production

Actor David Thewlis was Prisoner of Azkaban director Alfonso Cuaron's first choice to play the role of Lupin. Thewlis had earlier auditioned for the role of Professor Quirrell in Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone but lost out to Ian Hart, who in turn encouraged Thewlis to take the role of Lupin.[6] Thewlis appears as Lupin in Prisoner of Azkaban, Order of the Phoenix, The Half-Blood Prince, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1, and finally in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 2. A teenaged version of Lupin briefly appears in Order of the Phoenix played by James Utechin during Snape's memories.

Name etymology

This character's name is a clear example of Rowling's use of descriptive names for her characters, settings and other story elements. His first name, "Remus," is an allusion to Romulus and Remus,[7] the legendary twin founders of Rome, who as infants were cared for by a she-wolf. Lupin borrows the name of the other twin, "Romulus," as a nom de guerre in Book 7.

His last name, "Lupin," recalls the English word "lupine" (meaning "characteristic of or relating to wolves"), which in turn is derived from Latin lupus ("wolf"). In the folklore of northern France, lupin is also the term used to refer to a type of werewolf, noted for its shyness (in contrast to the more aggressive and violent loup-garou). "Lupin" is also the name of a genus of flowering plant.

Reception

The fact that he's a werewolf and needs to take a potion to avoid hurting people for the rest of his life makes him a symbol of the consequences of prejudice and segregation, as well as society's often negative reaction to the ill and the disabled.[8] Lupin is often listed as one of the best characters in the Harry Potter lore. IGN ranked Lupin as the 14th best character in the franchise stating, "An old friend of Harry's parents, he was able to give Harry personal, intimate insight into who they were that no one else had been able to provide."[9] The character's death during the Battle of Hogwarts during Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows is often regarded as one of the most emotional deaths of the series. Author J.K. Rowling has apologised for killing the character in the years following.[10][11][12]

References

External links

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Remus_Lupin
Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban- Harry speaks to Lupin

Harry Potter: 5 Ways Remus Was A Good Friend To Harry (& 5 He Wasn't)

In the Harry Potter series, Remus Lupin loved his three friends wholeheartedly and felt similarly for James' son Harry. However, that doesn't mean he was the best of mentors to him, either. He felt that because of his condition, he was blessed to have any sort of friends at all, and did nothing against them. However, he doesn't stay in touch with Harry very often, either, which is possibly because of his guilt over James' death.

RELATED: Harry Potter: The 5 Worst Things Remus Lupin Has Ever Done (& His 5 Best Pieces Of Advice)

Though Sirius ends up filling in as Harry's godfather, Remus provides a steadying hand in Prisoner of Azkaban and could have continued that role in the rest of the series. Sadly, his contributions diminish as the series continues.

10 Good: Best DADA Professor

Harry and other students all acknowledge that Lupin was the best Defense Against the Dark Arts professor they had in all their years at school. He both taught the material and made it seem interesting. In his first lesson with Harry and his classmates, he helped them get over their fears, including Neville, remarkably.

His obstacle course as a final exam was both entertaining and helpful. Arguably, Lupin's great lessons in his third year convinced Harry that he can be a good teacher for Dumbledore's Army in his fifth year.

9 Wasn't: Didn't Check Up

Remus didn't check up on Harry between the Halloween of his parents being killed and his third year at school when Remus became a teacher at Hogwarts. No real reason is given for this in canon, and it's a curious lapse. Sirius at least has the excuse of being in prison.

It's possible Remus wasn't sure what to tell Harry or wasn't sure where he was. It's also certainly possible that he was in a depression about the deaths of two of his good friends, and wasn't sure how to comfort their son as well.

8 Good: Helpful Gifts

During Harry's fifth year, Remus and Sirius give him a set of defensive spell textbooks, which Harry notes will be good for teaching Dumbledore's Army. Remus also teaches Harry the Patronus charm in his third year, an offer that isn't extended to anyone else, so the offer of lessons could be considered a gift.

He's a good teacher in these lessons, and the one-on-one interaction gives Harry the first true mentor he has as a teenager.

7 Wasn't: No Letters

Even after Harry's third year, the two do not write letters to each other. Harry writes often to Sirius as his godfather, but never to Remus.

RELATED: Harry Potter: 10 Facts You Didn’t Know About Remus Lupin

Remus, as the adult in the friendship, also never reaches out. As the war ramps up, it's plausible Albus Dumbledore asked him not to contact Harry. It's also extremely likely that Remus felt he couldn't teach Harry anything useful or new.

6 Good: Godfather Status

Remus does name Harry godfather to his infant son Teddy in Deathly Hallows, which feels like a circular ending to the series, considering Sirius' role as godfather to Harry.

Ultimately, Teddy has people in his life who love him and are able to raise him and look out for him even if he doesn't have his parents, which Harry didn't have growing up. It's a nice parallel that shows how the world has changed for the better.

5 Wasn't: Tries to Join Expedition in Wrong Way

Towards the beginning of Deathly Hallows, Remus attempts to join Harry's expedition to find the Horcruxes. However, since he is also leaving behind a pregnant wife, Tonks, Harry refuses his entry.

Harry knows that his father, James, wouldn't have wanted one of his best friends to do this to his family, so he tells him to stop running away and go home. After some convincing, Remus listens to him.

4 Good: Shares Memories of Parents

Throughout both Harry's third year and fifth year, Remus shares memories of James and Lily, both Gryffindors like Harry. For Harry, who knows so little of either of his parents, this is wonderful.

Sirius also joins in on sharing his thoughts, but his view takes a more fun approach, where he begins to conflate Harry with James. Remus simply shares his stories without judgment.

3 Wasn't: Forgets Wolfsbane

Arguably, Remus' major mistake in the climax of the third novel is forgetting to take his Wolfsbane potion on the night of the full moon. This sets off his transformation, which ultimately is the reason Pettigrew gets away, and Sirius is captured.

RELATED: Harry Potter: 10 Facts About Remus Lupin The Movies Leave Out

After Harry and Hermione travel back through time, they are able to save both Sirius and Buckbeak, but Remus' transformation still gets in the way.

2 Good: Tries to Help Capture Pettigrew

In the third novel, Remus tries to capture Peter Pettigrew, who truly betrayed Harry's parents to Voldemort. However, he also explains what exactly he's doing so that Harry, Hermione, and Ron aren't confused over the switch.

He reaffirms his friendship with Sirius Black and tries to protect the children from Pettigrew. At first, they are successful, but the full moon trips their plan up.

1 Wasn't: Didn't Step Up for Sirius

Throughout book five especially, Sirius is not shown to be the best godfather. He's trapped in his house, which he hates, and he can't be helpful in the war other than providing a base for the Order. Possibly as a way to live vicariously through Harry, Sirius encourages his godson to take dangerous risks, citing that his father, James, would have appreciated it because the risk would have made it fun.

Hermione is the one who has to make it clear to Harry that Sirius isn't in the best frame of mind. Remus, as the other sane man of James' circle of friends, should have been the obvious person to catch this and take Harry aside to discuss it. Sadly, that never happens, and it falls to Hermione and Mrs. Weasley to step in.

NEXT: Harry Potter: 10 Hogwarts Locations We Never Got To See In The Movies

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About The Author
Noemi Arellano-Summer (79 Articles Published)

Noemi Arellano-Summer is an arts and culture journalist working in the Los Angeles area. Armed with a BS in Journalism from Boston University, she has published work at the following publications: Boston Globe, Crime Report, Ancient World Magazine, Screen Queens, BU BUZZ, BU Quad, Mindfray, Catalyst.cm, the Boston Hassle, and the Celebrity Cafe. She is excited to share film, history, and the arts with people.

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Sours: https://screenrant.com/harry-potter-remus-lupin-good-bad-friend/

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The August dawn was busy outside the window. Above the distant forest, a crimson ribbon flared up, sewn from below with thorny tops of fir trees, to which gray flat clouds pressed it. Whoa. I've earned it, - Anton scratched his head and got up, grabbing cigarettes.

Writer's inspiration - the matter is slippery, he learned this thing well, therefore, if it was already rolling, he sat at the computer until the black letters on a white background.

Werewolf Scene - Harry Potter And The Prisoner Of Azkaban

It was quiet here, only the voices and laughter of those walking in the park could be heard slightly. Hands slid unceremoniously over her body. Gently started from the legs and up, wrapped around the waist with one hand along the hips, driving her to madness caressing her breasts. She continued to hold the burger and looking around for any extra eyes.

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He was sitting with his back to me in a chair, so I could not see him. Fearing that I would be caught, I ducked out of the gate and kept this secret for a long time. Only much later, when I became a complete whore and my mother began to powder my brains, I remembered this story. It helped.



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