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What is it called in Harry Potter when they teleport?
Apparition is a magical form of teleportation, through which a witch or wizard can disappear (“Disapparate”) from one location and reappear (“Apparate”) in another.
Similarly, it is asked, what is the spell to Apparate?
Apparition is an advanced spell used by fully trained witches and wizards to disappear from one place and appear almost instantly somewhere else. A person who uses this spell is referred to as an Apparator. Apparition is typically cast non-verbally. A house-elf can Apparate or Disapparate almost anywhere.
Likewise, can Harry Potter Teleport? Yes, Harry Potter and his allies can teleport (or apparate). It requires a license (analogous to a driver’s license in the Muggle world), which itself requires passing a test (again, like a Muggle driver’s license), and is permitted to persons who have reached the age of seventeen.
Subsequently, question is, what is the difference between Apparate and Disapparate?
The names given to different parts of apparition are disapparating where you are, and apparating where you’re going. It’s just grammar. If someone arrives out of midair they are apparating, if they disappear they are disapparating, so a person does both at the same time.
Did Harry Potter ever use Avada Kedavra?
Avada Kedavra is illegal. Aurors needed explicit authorization in the First Wizarding War to use the three Unforgivable Curses. They are “moral”. They don’t wish to kill.
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The first of the three Unforgivable Curses, Imperius gives the spell-caster total control over their subject. As fake-Moody explains as he demonstrates on a spider:
‘I could make it jump out of the window, drown itself, throw itself down one of your throats…’
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire
Those subjected to the Imperius Curse don’t seem aware of what they’re doing while under another person’s control, but imagine how traumatic it would be to look back on actions you made against your will. From the imprisoned Moody, kept weak and quiet so a Death Eater could impersonate him, to (relatively) innocent wizards like Stan Shunpike, forced to join Voldemort’s side, Imperius robs its victims of any autonomy. It’s utter subjugation. Not to mention that the very existence of the Imperius Curse gives others an excuse for their actions after the fact.
Obviously there’s no coming back from this spell, and according to the Ministry of Magic’s classifications (and, again, fake-Moody) this is the worst Unforgivable Curse. If this countdown were about which spell is the most unforgivable we might agree – but weirdly enough it’s not. In our eyes, the quick death afforded by Avada Kedavra seems to us a (very slightly) better option than suffering the curses below. At least Cedric Diggory had no inkling of what was about to happen and probably experienced little, if any, pain, unlike those left behind.
Teleportation spell in Johannesburg
The second Unforgiveable Curse, Cruciatus causes such excruciating pain that when Voldemort used it on Harry, it was ‘so intense, so all-consuming, that he no longer knew where he was…’
Repeated use of the Cruciatus Curse is torture and Bellatrix Lestrange subjected the Longbottoms to such extremes of pain that it sent them insane. ‘Better dead than what happened to them,’ was what Moody said of the Longbottoms’ fate, and there’s a sad ring of truth to that statement.
Harry tried to use this spell himself. The first time was against Bellatrix after she had killed Sirius. His attempt was unsuccessful because, as Bellatrix mockingly explained: ‘You need to really want to cause pain – to enjoy it – righteous anger won’t hurt me for long…’
This shows that Cruciatus is bad for both parties – the wizard or witch has to mean pure evil intent in order to even cast it.
Creating a Horcrux
Teleportation spell in Johannesburg
All of the spells we’ve mentioned show that it’s not just the victim that suffers from the spell chosen, but the psychological and moral state of the caster. Creating a Horcrux involves some of the Darkest magic imaginable – so dark that none of the schoolbooks in the Hogwarts library even mention it. Only a wizard like Voldemort, obsessed with immortality and utterly lacking in love, would even consider it. It requires the murder of another person, after which the spell-caster can split their own soul and place it in an object outside the body. Theoretically this makes them harder to kill but, as Slughorn says in Half-Blood Prince: ‘… few would want it, Tom, very few. Death would be preferable.’
Voldemort did not care. He chose to split his soul multiple times because, for him, life was more important than anything else – even his own soul. And so the worst spell in the wizarding world ensured the continued survival of its darkest wizard. Voldemort’s Horcruxes showed his utter disregard for others – creating a Horcrux didn’t just mean killing someone, it meant using that person’s death for your own gain. Both are soulless acts, and everyone except Voldemort knows a life without a soul is no life at all. Like Dumbledore said, there are many things worse than death. Splitting your soul is definitely one of them.