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|Original work||Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone (2001)|
|Films and television|
|Play(s)||Harry Potter and the Cursed Child|
|Original music||Music of the Wizarding World|
|Theme park attractions||The Wizarding World of Harry Potter|
Wizarding World (previously known as J.K. Rowling's Wizarding World) is a British-American fantasy media franchise and shared fictional universe centered on a series of fantasy films, distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures, based on the Harry Potter fantasy novels by British author J. K. Rowling. The films have been in production since 2000, and in that time nine films have been produced, with four more in various stages of production. The series has collectively grossed over $8.5 billion at the global box office, making it the third highest-grossing film franchise of all-time.
David Heyman and his company Heyday Films have produced every film in the Wizarding World. Chris Columbus and Mark Radcliffe served as producers on Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, David Barron began producing the films with the 2007 film Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix and ending with Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 in 2011, and Rowling produced the final two films in the Harry Potter series. Heyman, Rowling, Steve Kloves and Lionel Wigram have produced both films in the Fantastic Beasts series. The films are written and directed by several individuals and feature large, often ensemble, casts. Many of the actors, including Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint, Emma Watson and Eddie Redmayne, star in numerous films. Soundtrack albums have been released for each of the films. The franchise also includes a stage production, a digital publication, and The Wizarding World of Harry Potter themed areas at several Universal Parks & Resorts amusement parks around the world.
The first film in the Wizarding World was Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone (2001), which was followed by seven Harry Potter sequels, beginning with Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets in 2002, and ending with Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 in 2011, nearly ten years after the first film's release. Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them (2016) is the first film in the spin-off prequel Fantastic Beasts series. A sequel titled Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald, has been scheduled for 2018, alongside three additional instalments with one scheduled for 2020.
|Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone||16 November 2001||Chris Columbus||Steve Kloves||David Heyman|
|Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets||14 November 2002|
|Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban||31 May 2004||Alfonso Cuarón||David Heyman, Chris Columbus and Mark Radcliffe|
|Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire||18 November 2005||Mike Newell||David Heyman|
|Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix||11 July 2007||David Yates||Michael Goldenberg||David Heyman and David Barron|
|Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince||15 July 2009||Steve Kloves|
|Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1||19 November 2010||David Heyman, David Barron and J. K. Rowling|
|Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2||15 July 2011|
Harry Potter, a seemingly ordinary eleven-year-old boy, is actually a wizard and survivor of Lord Voldemort's attempted rise to power. Harry is rescued from his unkind Muggle relatives and takes his place at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, where he and his friends Ron Weasley and Hermione Granger become entangled in the mystery of the Philosopher's Stone, which is being kept within the school.
In October 1998, Warner Bros. purchased the film rights to the first four novels of the Harry Potter fantasy series by J. K. Rowling for a seven-figure sum, after a pitch from producer David Heyman. Warner Bros. took particular notice of Rowling's wishes and thoughts about the films when drafting her contract. One of her principal stipulations was that they be shot in Britain with an all-British cast, which has been generally adhered to. On 8 August 2000, the virtually unknown Daniel Radcliffe and newcomers Rupert Grint and Emma Watson were selected to play Harry Potter, Ron Weasley and Hermione Granger. Chris Columbus was hired to direct the film adaptation of Philosopher's Stone, with Steve Kloves selected to write the screenplay. Filming began on 29 September 2000 at Leavesden Film Studios and concluded on 23 March 2001, with final work being done in July. Principal photography took place on 2 October 2000 at North Yorkshire's Goathland railway station. Warner Bros. had initially planned to release the film over 4 July 2001 weekend, making for such a short production window that several proposed directors removed themselves from consideration. Because of time constraints, the date was put back, and Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone was released in the United Kingdom and the United States on 16 November 2001.
Harry, Ron, and Hermione return to Hogwarts for their second year, but a mysterious chamber, hidden in the school, is opened leaving students and ghosts petrified by an unknown agent. They must solve the mystery of the chamber, and discover its entrance to find and defeat the true culprit.
Columbus and Kloves returned as director, and screenwriter for the film adaptation of Chamber of Secrets. Just three days after the wide release of the first film, production began on 19 November 2001 in Surrey, England, with filming continuing on location on the Isle of Man and at several other locations in Great Britain. Leavesden Film Studios in London made several scenes for Hogwarts. Principal photography concluded in the summer of 2002. The film spent until early October in post-production. Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets premiered in the United Kingdom on 3 November 2002 before its wide release on 15 November, one year after the Philosopher's Stone.
A mysterious convict, Sirius Black, escapes from Azkaban and sets his sights on Hogwarts, where dementors are stationed to protect Harry and his peers. Harry learns more about his past and his connection with the escaped prisoner.
Columbus, the director of the two previous films, decided not to return to helm the third instalment, but remained as a producer alongside Heyman. Warner Bros. then drew up a three-name, short list for Columbus' replacement, which comprised Callie Khouri, Kenneth Branagh (who played Gilderoy Lockhart in Chamber of Secrets) and the eventual director Alfonso Cuarón. Cuarón was initially nervous about accepting the job having not read any of the books, or seen the films, but later signed on after reading the series and connecting immediately with the story. Michael Gambon replaced Richard Harris, who played Albus Dumbledore in the previous two films, after Harris's death in October 2002. Gambon was unconcerned with bettering or copying Harris, instead provided his own interpretation, including using a slight Irish accent for the role. He completed his scenes in three weeks. Gary Oldman was cast in the key role of Sirius Black in February 2003. Principal photography began on 24 February 2003, at Leavesden Film Studios, and concluded in October 2003. Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban premiered on 23 May 2004 in New York. It was released in the United Kingdom on 31 May, and in the United States on 4 June. It was the first film in the series to be released in both conventional and IMAX theatres.
After the Quidditch World Cup, Harry arrives back at Hogwarts and finds himself entered in the Triwizard Tournament, a challenging competition involving completing three dangerous tasks. Harry is forced to compete with three other wizards chosen by the Goblet of Fire – Fleur Delacour, Viktor Krum, and Cedric Diggory.
In August 2003, British film director Mike Newell was chosen to direct the film after Prisoner of Azkaban director Alfonso Cuarón announced that he would not direct the sequel. Heyman returned to produce, and Kloves again wrote the screenplay. Principal photography began on 4 May 2004. Scenes involving the film's principal actors began shooting on 25 June 2004 at England's Leavesden Film Studios. Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire premiered on 6 November 2005 in London, and was released in the United Kingdom and the United States on 18 November. Goblet of Fire was the first film in the series to receive a PG-13 rating by the Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA) for "sequences of fantasy violence and frightening images," M by the Australian Classification Board (ACB), and a 12A by the British Board of Film Classification (BBFC) for its dark themes, fantasy violence, threat and frightening images.
Harry returns for his fifth year at Hogwarts and discovers that the Wizarding World is in denial of Voldemort's return. He takes matters into his own hands and starts a secret organisation to stand up against the regime of Hogwarts' "High Inquisitor" Dolores Umbridge, as well as to learn practical Defence Against the Dark Arts (D.A.D.A) for the forthcoming battle.
Daniel Radcliffe confirmed he would return as Harry Potter in May 2005, with Rupert Grint, Emma Watson, Matthew Lewis (Neville Longbottom), and Bonnie Wright (Ginny Weasley) confirmed to return in November 2005. In February 2006, Helen McCrory was cast as Bellatrix Lestrange, but dropped out due to her pregnancy. In May 2006, Helena Bonham Carter was cast in her place. Ralph Fiennes reprises his role as Lord Voldemort. British television director David Yates was chosen to direct the film after Goblet of Fire director Newell, as well as Jean-Pierre Jeunet, Guillermo del Toro, Matthew Vaughn and Mira Nair, turned down offers. Kloves, the screenwriter of the first four Harry Potter films, had other commitments and Michael Goldenberg, who had been considered for screenwriter of the series' first film, filled in to write the script. Principal photography began on 7 February 2006, and concluded at the start of December 2006. Filming was put on a two-month hiatus starting in May 2006 so Radcliffe could sit his A/S Levels and Watson could sit her GCSE exams. Live-action filming took place in England and Scotland for exterior locations and at Leavesden Film Studios for interior locations. Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix had its world premiere on 28 June 2007 in Tokyo, Japan, and a UK premiere on 3 July 2007 at the Odeon Leicester Square in London. The film was released in the United Kingdom on 12 July, and the United States on 11 July.
Voldemort and his Death Eaters are increasing their terror upon the Wizarding and Muggle worlds. Needing him for an important reason, Headmaster Dumbledore persuades his old friend Horace Slughorn to return to his prior post at Hogwarts. During Slughorn's Potions class, Harry takes possession of a strangely annotated school textbook, previously owned by the "Half-Blood Prince".
In July 2007, it was announced that Yates would return as director. Kloves returned to write the screenplay after skipping out of the fifth film, with Heyman and David Barron back as producers. Watson considered not returning for the film, but eventually signed on after Warner Bros. moved the production schedule to accommodate her exam dates. Principal photography began on 24 September 2007, and concluded on 17 May 2008. Though Radcliffe, Gambon and Jim Broadbent (Slughorn) started shooting in late September 2007, other cast members started much later: Watson did not begin until December 2007, Alan Rickman (Severus Snape) until January 2008, and Bonham Carter until February 2008. Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince had its world premiere on 6 July 2009 in Tokyo, Japan, and was released in the United Kingdom and the United States on 15 July.
Harry, Ron, and Hermione leave Hogwarts behind and set out to find and destroy Lord Voldemort's secret to immortality – the Horcruxes. The trio undergo a long journey with many obstacles in their path including Death Eaters, Snatchers, the mysterious Deathly Hallows, and Harry's connection with the Dark Lord's mind becoming ever stronger.
Originally scheduled for a single theatrical release, on 13 March 2008, Warner Bros. announced that the film adaptation of Deathly Hallows would be split into two parts to do justice to the book and out of respect for its fans. Yates, director of the previous two films, was confirmed to return as director, and Kloves was confirmed as screenwriter. For the first time in the series, Rowling was credited as a producer alongside Heyman and Barron, however Yates noted that her participation in the filmmaking process did not change from the previous films. Pre-production began on 26 January 2009, while principal photography began on 19 February at Leavesden Studios, where the previous six instalments were filmed. Pinewood Studios became the second studio location for shooting the seventh film. The premiere of Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1 was held on 11 November 2010, at the Empire, Leicester Square in London, and the film was released in the United Kingdom and the United States on 19 November.
Harry, Ron, and Hermione continue their search to find and destroy the remaining Horcruxes, as Harry prepares for the final battle against Voldemort.
The film was announced in March 2008 as Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2, the second of two cinematic parts. It was also revealed that Yates would direct the film and that Kloves would write the screenplay. Kloves started work on the second part's script in April 2009, after the first part's script was completed. Deathly Hallows – Part 2 was filmed back-to-back with Deathly Hallows – Part 1 from 19 February 2009 to 12 June 2010, and treated as if it were one film during principal photography. Reshoots were confirmed to begin in the winter of 2010 for the film's final, and epilogue scenes, which had originally taken place at London King's Cross station. The filming took place at Leavesden Film Studios on 21 December 2010, marking the end of the Harry Potter series after ten years of filming.
The film had its world premiere on 7 July 2011 in Trafalgar Square in London, and a U.S. premiere on 11 July at Lincoln Center in New York City. Although filmed in 2D, the film was converted into 3D in post-production and was released in both RealD 3D and IMAX 3D, becoming the first film in the series to be released in this format. The film was released on 15 July in the United Kingdom and the United States.
|Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them||18 November 2016||David Yates||J. K. Rowling||David Heyman, J. K. Rowling, Steve Kloves and Lionel Wigram||Released|
|Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald||16 November 2018||Post-production|
In 1926, Newt Scamander arrives in New York City with his magically expanded briefcase which houses a number of dangerous creatures and their habitats. When some creatures escape from his briefcase, Newt must battle to correct the mistake, and the horrors of the resultant increase in violence, fear, and tension felt between magical and non-magical people (No-Maj).
On 12 September 2013, Warner Bros. announced that J. K. Rowling was writing a script based on her book Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them and the adventures of its fictional author Newt Scamander, set seventy years before the adventures of Harry Potter. The film would mark her screenwriting debut and is planned as the first movie in a new series. According to Rowling, after Warner Bros. suggested an adaptation, she wrote a rough draft of the script in twelve days. She said, "It wasn't a great draft but it did show the shape of how it might look. So that is how it all started." In March 2014, it was revealed that a trilogy was scheduled with the first instalment set in New York. The film sees the return of producer David Heyman, as well as writer Steve Kloves, both veterans of the Potter film series. In June 2015, Eddie Redmayne was cast in the lead role of Newt Scamander, the Wizarding World's preeminent magizoologist. Other cast members include: Katherine Waterston as Tina Goldstein, Alison Sudol as Queenie Goldstein, Dan Fogler as Jacob Kowalski, Ezra Miller as Credence Barebone, Samantha Morton as Mary Lou Barebone, Jenn Murray as Chastity Barebone, Faith Wood-Blagrove as Modesty Barebone, and Colin Farrell as Percival Graves. Principal photography began on 17 August 2015, at Warner Bros. Studios, Leavesden. After two months, the production moved to St George's Hall in Liverpool, which was transformed into 1920s New York City. Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them was released worldwide on 18 November 2016.
A few months have passed since the events of Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them, Gellert Grindelwald has escaped imprisonment and has begun gathering followers to his cause – elevating wizards above all non-magical beings. Dumbledore must seek help from his former student Newt to put a stop to Grindelwald.
The film was announced in March 2014 as the second instalment in the series. In October 2016, it was revealed that Yates and Rowling would return as director, and screenwriter and co-producer, and Redmayne would be returning to play the lead role of Newt Scamander in all the series' films. In November 2016, it was confirmed that Johnny Depp will have a starring role in the sequel, reprising his role as Gellert Grindelwald from the first instalment. Later that same month it was also announced that Albus Dumbledore would be appearing in future instalments, albeit with a younger actor for the prequel film series. In April 2017, it was confirmed that Jude Law had been cast for the role. The second film will take place in the United Kingdom and Paris. Principal photography began on 3 July 2017, at Warner Bros. Studios, Leavesden, and concluded on 20 December 2017. Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald is scheduled to be released on 16 November 2018.
In October 2016, Rowling announced that the Fantastic Beasts film series would comprise five films. The third instalment is scheduled to be released on 20 November 2020. In November 2016, Rowling confirmed that the series' story will end in 1945.
In December 2013, J. K. Rowling announced that she was working on a Harry Potter–based play, and in June 2015 it was officially titled Harry Potter and The Cursed Child. The two-part, West End stage play, written by British playwright Jack Thorne is based on an original story by Thorne, John Tiffany and Rowling. It is directed by Tiffany with choreography by Steven Hoggett, set design by Christine Jones, costume design by Katrina Lindsay, lighting design by Neil Austin, music by Imogen Heap, and sound design by Gareth Fry. The story begins nineteen years after the events of Deathly Hallows and follows Harry Potter, now a Ministry of Magic employee, and his younger son Albus Severus Potter, who is about to attend Hogwarts. On 20 December 2015, it was announced that Jamie Parker, Noma Dumezweni and Paul Thornley would play Harry Potter, Hermione Granger and Ron Weasley. The play debuted at the Palace Theatre, London on 7 June 2016 in previews, with the official opening on 30 July. The script was released in book form the day after the play's world premiere, as the eighth book in the Harry Potter series. The play will open on Broadway at the redesigned Lyric Theatre, New York City on 22 April 2018. Parker, Dumezweni, and Thornley will reprise their roles on Broadway with Poppy Miller, Sam Clemmett, Alex Price, and Anthony Boyle also reprising their roles as Ginny Potter, Albus Potter, Draco Malfoy, and Scorpius Malfoy, respectively.
- This table includes characters who have appeared in multiple Wizarding World media.
- A dark grey cell indicates the character has not appeared in that medium.
- A V indicates a voice-only role.
- A Y indicates an appearance as a younger version of a pre-existing character.
|Character||Harry Potter films
|Fantastic Beasts films
|Harry Potter and the Cursed Child|
|Original West End Cast
|Original Broadway Cast
|Bane||Jason Piper||Nuno Silva||TBA|
|Amos Diggory||Jeff Rawle||Barry McCarthy||TBA|
|Cedric Diggory||Robert Pattinson||Tom Milligan||TBA|
|Albus Dumbledore||Richard Harris
|Jude Law||Barry McCarthy||TBA|
|Dudley Dursley||Harry Melling||Jack North||TBA|
|Petunia Dursley||Fiona Shaw||Helena Lymbery||TBA|
|Vernon Dursley||Richard Griffiths||Paul Bentall||TBA|
|Hermione Granger||Emma Watson||Noma Dumezweni|
|Gellert Grindelwald||Michael Byrne
Jamie Campbell BowerY
|Rubeus Hagrid||Robbie Coltrane||Chris Jarman||TBA|
|Viktor Krum||Stanislav Ianevski||Jack North||TBA|
|Draco Malfoy||Tom Felton||Alex Price|
|Scorpius Malfoy||Bertie Gilbert||Anthony Boyle|
|Minerva McGonagall||Maggie Smith||Sandy McDade||TBA|
|Moaning Myrtle||Shirley Henderson||Annabel Baldwin||TBA|
|Albus Severus Potter||Arthur Bowen||Sam Clemmett|
|Harry Potter||Daniel Radcliffe||Jamie Parker|
|James Sirius Potter||Will Dunn||Tom Milligan||TBA|
|Lily Potter||Geraldine Somerville||Annabel Baldwin||TBA|
|Lily Luna Potter||Daphne de Beistegui||Zoe Brough
|Newt Scamander||Appearance in print [c]||Eddie Redmayne|
|Severus Snape||Alan Rickman||Paul Bentall||TBA|
|Sorting Hat||Leslie PhillipsV||Chris Jarman||TBA|
|Dolores Umbridge||Imelda Staunton||Helena Lymbery||TBA|
Tom Marvolo Riddle
|Ginny Weasley||Bonnie Wright||Poppy Miller|
|Ron Weasley||Rupert Grint||Paul Thornley|
|Rose Granger-Weasley||Helena Barlow||Cherrelle Skeete||TBA|
|Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)||30 October 2001||73:35||John Williams||Warner Sunset
|Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)||12 November 2002||70:08|
|Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (Soundtrack from the Motion Picture)||25 May 2004||68:37|
|Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)||15 November 2005||75:58||Patrick Doyle||Warner Sunset|
|Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)||10 July 2007||52:22||Nicholas Hooper|
|Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)||14 July 2009||62:40||New Line Records|
|Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1 (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)||16 November 2010||73:38||Alexandre Desplat||WaterTower Music|
|Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)||12 July 2011||68:26|
|Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)||18 November 2016||72:00||James Newton Howard|
As of 2017[update], the Wizarding World films have collectively grossed over $8.5 billion at the global box office, making it the third highest-grossing film franchise of all time behind the Marvel Cinematic Universe films and the Star Wars films. Each film has grossed over $790 million, and all but Prisoner of Azkaban and Fantastic Beasts at some point ranked among the ten highest-grossing films of all time. The Harry Potter films are the highest-grossing series based on a single property, earning over $7.7 billion at the box office; Harry Potter has also generated at least $3.5 billion in home video revenue, taking total consumer spending on the films to over $11 billion. Harry Potter also has a series average of over $1 billion per film when adjusted for inflation.
Deathly Hallows – Part 2 grossed over $1.3 billion becoming the third highest-grossing film of all time, the highest-grossing film in the Wizarding World franchise, and the highest-grossing film of 2011. In the U.S. and Canada, it set a single-day and opening-weekend record, with $91,071,119 and $169,189,427. In addition, the film set a worldwide opening-weekend record with $483,189,427. Philosopher's Stone and Goblet of Fire were also the highest-grossing films of 2001 and 2005; while Chamber of Secrets, Prisoner of Azkaban, Order of the Phoenix, and Half-Blood Prince were the second highest-grossing films of 2002, 2004, 2007, and 2009. Deathly Hallows – Part 1 was the third highest-grossing film of 2010, (behind Toy Story 3 and Alice in Wonderland), and Fantastic Beasts was the eighth highest-grossing film of 2016.
|Film||Release date||Box office gross||All-time ranking||Budget||Ref(s)|
|United Kingdom||U.S. & Canada||Other territories||Worldwide||U.S. & Canada||Worldwide|
|Harry Potter films|
|Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone||16 November 2001||£66,096,060||$317,575,550||$657,179,821||$974,755,371||56||31||$125 million|||
|Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets||14 November 2002||£54,780,731||$261,988,482||$616,991,152||$878,979,634||92||48||$100 million|||
|Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban||31 May 2004||£45,615,949||$249,541,069||$547,147,480||$796,688,549||108||64||$130 million|||
|Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire||18 November 2005||£48,328,854||$290,013,036||$606,898,042||$896,911,078||79||44||$150 million|||
|Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix||11 July 2007||£49,136,969||$292,004,738||$647,881,191||$939,885,929||75||40||$150 million|||
|Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince||15 July 2009||£50,713,404||$301,959,197||$632,457,290||$934,416,487||67||41||$250 million|||
|Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1||19 November 2010||£52,364,075||$295,983,305||$664,300,000||$960,283,305||70||36||$250 million|||
|Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2||15 July 2011||£73,094,187||$381,011,219||$960,500,000||$1,341,511,219||28||8|||
|Fantastic Beasts films|
|Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them||18 November 2016||£52,509,958||$234,037,575||$580,000,000||$814,037,575||127||62||$180 million|||
All the films have been a success financially and critically, making the franchise one of the major Hollywood "tent-poles" akin to James Bond, Star Wars, Indiana Jones and Pirates of the Caribbean. The Harry Potter series is noted by audiences for growing visually darker and more mature as each film was released.
|Harry Potter films|
|Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone||80% (194 reviews)||64 (35 reviews)||A|
|Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets||82% (232 reviews)||63 (35 reviews)||A+|
|Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban||91% (254 reviews)||82 (40 reviews)||A|
|Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire||88% (249 reviews)||81 (38 reviews)||A|
|Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix||78% (246 reviews)||71 (37 reviews)||A−|
|Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince||84% (270 reviews)||78 (36 reviews)||A−|
|Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1||78% (265 reviews)||65 (42 reviews)||A|
|Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2||96% (316 reviews)||87 (41 reviews)||A|
|Fantastic Beasts films|
|Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them||74% (291 reviews)||66 (50 reviews)||A|
Seven of the nine films were nominated for a total of 14 Academy Awards. Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them won for Best Costume Design in 2017, becoming the first film in the Wizarding World to win an Academy Award. Before the win in 2017, the franchise was the most-snubbed, top-grossing franchise of all-time at the Academy Awards, with 12 nominations and zero wins.
|Film||Best Costume Design||Best Production Design||Best Original Score||Best Visual Effects||Best Cinematography||Best Makeup|
|Prisoner of Azkaban||Nominated||Nominated|
|Goblet of Fire||Nominated|
|Deathly Hallows – Part 1||Nominated||Nominated|
|Deathly Hallows – Part 2||Nominated||Nominated||Nominated|
The franchise has earned a total of 32 nominations at the British Academy Film Awards presented at the annual BAFTAs, winning three. At the 64th British Academy Film Awards in February 2011, Rowling, producers Heyman and Barron, along with directors Yates, Newell and Cuarón collected the Michael Balcon Award for Outstanding British Contribution to Cinema in honour of the Harry Potter film series. The Harry Potter series was also recognised by the BAFTA Los Angeles Britannia Awards, with Yates winning the Britannia Award for Artistic Excellence in Directing for his four Harry Potter films.
|Film||Best British Film||Best Supporting Actor||Best Costume Design||Best Production Design||Best Makeup & Hair||Best Sound||Best Visual Effects|
|Philosopher's Stone||Nominated||Nominated (Robbie Coltrane)||Nominated||Nominated||Nominated||Nominated||Nominated|
|Chamber of Secrets||Nominated||Nominated||Nominated|
|Prisoner of Azkaban||Nominated||Nominated||Nominated||Nominated|
|Goblet of Fire||Won||Nominated||Nominated|
|Order of the Phoenix||Nominated||Nominated|
|Deathly Hallows – Part 1||Nominated||Nominated|
|Deathly Hallows – Part 2||Nominated||Nominated||Nominated||Won|
The franchise has received a total of six Grammy Award nominations, all for films in the Harry Potter series.
|Film||Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media||Best Instrumental Composition|
|Chamber of Secrets||Nominated|
|Prisoner of Azkaban||Nominated|
|Deathly Hallows – Part 2||Nominated|
Harry Potter and the Cursed Child garnered eleven Laurence Olivier Awards nominations, tying the record set in 2008 by Hairspray, and won a record-breaking nine: Best New Play, Best Director, Best Actor (Jamie Parker), Best Actress in a Supporting Role (Noma Dumezweni), Best Actor in a Supporting Role (Anthony Boyle), Best Costume Design, Best Set Design, Best Sound Design, and Best Lighting Design. The London production was also nominated for Best Theatre Choreographer and Outstanding Achievement in Music.
In June 2011, Rowling launched a new website announcing an upcoming project called Pottermore, where all future Harry Potter projects, and all electronic downloads, would be concentrated. Pottermore opened to the general public on 14 April 2012. Pottermore allows users to be sorted, be chosen by their wand and play various minigames. The main purpose of the website was to allow the user to journey though the story with access to content not revealed by J. K. Rowling previously, with over 18,000 words of information on characters, places and objects in the Harry Potter universe. In September 2015, the website launched a newly designed site containing news, features and articles plus previously unreleased writing by Rowling and removed some features including the interactive Moment illustrations, House Cup and Sorting ceremony. A newly designed Sorting Ceremony was subsequently launched on 28 January 2016 in which users could reclaim their old house or be re-sorted.
The Wizarding World of Harry Potter is a chain of themed areas at Universal Parks & Resorts based on the Harry Potter media franchise, adapting elements from the film series and original novels by Rowling. The areas were designed by Universal Creative under an exclusive license with Warner Bros. Entertainment, a Time Warner company. It first opened on 18 June 2010 as an expansion to the Islands of Adventure theme park at Universal Orlando Resort in Orlando, Florida, and on 8 July 2014 at the Universal Studios Florida theme park.
On 15 July 2014, The Wizarding World of Harry Potter opened at the Universal Studios Japan theme park in Osaka, Japan. It includes the village of Hogsmeade, the Harry Potter and the Forbidden Journey ride, and the Flight of the Hippogriff roller coaster. On 7 April 2016, The Wizarding World of Harry Potter opened at the Universal Studios Hollywood theme park near Los Angeles, California.
|J.K. Rowling's Wizarding World: Movie Magic Volume One – Extraordinary People and Fascinating Places||18 October 2016||Jody Revenson|||
|J.K. Rowling's Wizarding World: A Pop-up Gallery of Curiosities||1 November 2016||James Diaz
(illustrated by Sergio Gómez Silván)
|J.K. Rowling's Wizarding World: Movie Magic Volume Two – Curious Creatures||14 March 2017||Ramin Zahed|||
|J.K. Rowling's Wizarding World: Magical Film Projections: Creatures||4 April 2017||Compiled by Insight Editions|||
|J.K. Rowling's Wizarding World: The Dark Arts: A Movie Scrapbook||6 June 2017||Jody Revenson|||
|Harry Potter: Magical Film Projections – Patronus Charm||4 July 2017||Insight Editions|||
|J.K. Rowling's Wizarding World: Movie Magic Volume Three – Amazing Artifacts||27 September 2017||Bonnie Burton|||
|Title||U.S. release date||Publisher(s)||Developer||Platforms|
|Lego Creator: Harry Potter||26 October 2001||Lego Software||Superscape||Microsoft Windows||–||–|
|Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone||15 November 2001||EA Games||Griptonite Games||–||Game Boy Advance, Game Boy Color||–|
|28 February 2002||Aspyr||Mac OS X||–||–|
|9 December 2003||Warthog||GameCube, PlayStation 2, Xbox||–||–|
|Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets||5 November 2002||EA Games||Eurocom||GameCube, PlayStation 2, Xbox||Game Boy Advance||–|
|Griptonite Games||–||Game Boy Color||–|
|10 April 2003||Aspyr||Mac OS X||–||–|
|Lego Creator: Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets||15 November 2002||Electronic Arts
|Qube Software||Microsoft Windows||–||–|
|Harry Potter: Quidditch World Cup||28 October 2003||Electronic Arts||Magic Pockets||GameCube, Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 2, Xbox||Game Boy Advance||–|
|Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban||25 May 2004||Electronic Arts||KnowWonder||Microsoft Windows||–||–|
|Griptonite Games||–||Game Boy Advance||–|
|2 June 2004||EA UK||GameCube, PlayStation 2, Xbox||–||–|
|Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire||8 November 2005||Electronic Arts||EA UK||GameCube, Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 2, Xbox||Game Boy Advance, Nintendo DS, PlayStation Portable||–|
|Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix||25 June 2007||Electronic Arts||EA UK||Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 2, PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, Wii, Mac OS X||Game Boy Advance, Nintendo DS, PlayStation Portable||–|
|Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince||30 June 2009||Electronic Arts||EA Bright Light||Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 2, PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, Wii, Mac OS X||Nintendo DS, PlayStation Portable||Various|
|Lego Harry Potter: Years 1–4||29 June 2010||Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment||Traveller's Tales||Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, Wii||Nintendo DS, PlayStation Portable||iOS, Android|
|2 February 2011||Feral Interactive||OS X||–||–|
|18 October 2016||Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment||PlayStation 4||–||–|
|Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1||16 November 2010||Electronic Arts||EA Bright Light||Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, Wii||Nintendo DS||Various|
|Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2||12 July 2011||Electronic Arts||EA Bright Light||Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, Wii||Nintendo DS||Various|
|Lego Harry Potter: Years 5–7||11 November 2011||Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment||Traveller's Tales||Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, Wii||Nintendo 3DS, Nintendo DS, PlayStation Portable, PlayStation Vita||iOS, Android|
|7 March 2012||Feral Interactive||OS X||–||–|
|18 October 2016||Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment||PlayStation 4||–||–|
|Harry Potter for Kinect||9 October 2012||Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment||Eurocom||Xbox 360||–||–|
|Book of Spells||13 November 2012||Sony Computer Entertainment||SCE London Studio||PlayStation 3||–||–|
|Book of Potions||12 November 2013||Sony Computer Entertainment||SCE London Studio||PlayStation 3||–||–|
|Fantastic Beasts: Cases From the Wizarding World||17 November 2016||Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment||Mediatonic||–||–||iOS, Android|
|Title||U.S. release date||Publisher(s)||Developer||Mobile Platforms|
|Virtual reality games|
|Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them VR Experience||10 November 2016||Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment||Framestore||Google Daydream|
|Augmented reality games|
|Harry Potter: Wizards Unite||2018||Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment||Niantic||–|
...expand the screen adaptation of Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows and release the film in two parts.
produced by David Heyman, David Barron and J.K. Rowling
The worldwide success of Mr. Lasseter for Walt Disney and Pixar Animation Studios and Mr. Yates' contribution to the final four parts of the 'Harry Potter' franchise makes them global wizards in their own right, and are delighted to honor these remarkable filmmakers with this year's Britannia Award.