Harry Potter didn't 'save the world' at the end of the series, and the last sentence of the book is proof

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At the end of Harry Potter, the titular character failed to save the wizarding world from all its ills.
Harry's last thought before the series' epilogue is whether a house elf will make him a sandwich.
Wizarding supremacy appears to be alive and well 19 years after the Battle of Hogwarts.
Harry Potter is hailed as the brave and successful hero of the series, but what actually changed after defeating Voldemort?
The real ills that plague the wizarding world run deeper than a powerful villain. And based on Harry's thoughts right after the Battle of Hogwarts, his actions didn't get to the root of the problem.
Harry's final thought in the final chapter of Deathly Hallows proves how limited his success was
In the final sentence of Deathly Hallows before the series' epilogue, we learn Harry's thoughts after the Battle of Hogwarts:
"... He turned away from the portraits and thought only of the four-poster bed that awaited him in Gryffindor Tower and wondered if Kreacher might be able to bring him a sandwich there..."
Kreacher is essentially Harry's personal slave. In the wizarding world, house-elves are imprisoned and forced to do physical labor, although wizards could easily perform these tasks using magic.
But hierarchies are not about pragmatism. It's about power. In this world, that means maintaining the status of "pureblood" wizards.
Voldemort used the wizard's ideals to justify his brutal rise to power, and Harry spends his entire youth fighting to defeat him. But just hours after his ultimate triumph, Harry supports the very system that Voldemort personified... because he wants a snack.
But maybe we should ease Harry up a bit. After all, he was only 17 when he cast the spell that ended Voldemort's life. And the fight - in which the house-elves fought as well - must have been exhausting.
Defeating Voldemort did not magically end all notions of wizard oppression and supremacy
By the end of the series, it seems like the entire wizarding world gave in to the illusion that the minute Tom Riddle breathed his last, the war was won.
But for those of us who are paying attention, it's perfectly clear that Voldemort was never more than a charismatic demagogue whose rise was a symptom of a much deeper, much older, and much more pernicious disease.
Salazar Slytherin attempted to rid Hogwarts of "non-pureblood" wizards in 990. When Harry arrived at Hogwarts 1,000 years later, wizarding society was still enslaving house-elves, denying goblins access to wands, colonizing centaur lands, and forcing werewolves out of their jobs.
Despite the strained relationships between wizards and magical creatures, the Fountain of the Magical Brothers in the Ministry of Magic depicts a centaur, a goblin, and a house-elf gazing admiringly at a wizarding couple. When wrong becomes right, propaganda becomes duty.
Voldemort wasn't even the first villain to use wizard supremacy to amass power. Grindelwald created a permanent blueprint for him, and Voldemort's defeat merely created a legacy for the next dark wizard.
Based on the series' epilogue, it's clear that not much has changed after Voldemort's death
The Harry Potter series ends with a flash forward to 19 years later. Warner Bros.
Unsurprisingly, 19 years later, Wizarding Supremacy is alive and well.
When Harry arrives at platform 9 3/4 in the series' epilogue to send his children to Hogwarts, his son Albus worries about being sorted into Slytherin.
The house of Hogwarts refused to face Voldemort during the Battle of Hogwarts and apparently it still has a bad reputation.
Ron also nonchalantly admits to using a disorientation spell on a muggle, so obviously it's still okay to take away someone's agency if they're not a wizard.
The billowing steam of the Hogwarts Express covers the scenery and everything feels a little too familiar.
As the train departs, I picture Albus and James Potter getting into their carriages and pulling out food their parents have packed for the journey. Despite my best efforts, I can't help but wonder: Who made their sandwiches?
Read the original article on Insider

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