- ... Yeah, the Internet is quite frustrating that way, ennit? ;)Message 1 of 10 , Nov 9, 2003View SourceOn Nov 9, 2003, at 11:31 AM, David S. Bratman wrote:
> But it's not unrealistic. I am very VERY used to people disbelievingYeah, the Internet is quite frustrating that way, ennit? ;)
> ignoring everything I say, and portraying themselves as idiots as,
> frequently eschewing actual arguments, they insult and abuse me in
- In a message dated 11/9/3 3:30:40 AM, Wendell Wagner wrote:Message 2 of 10 , Nov 10, 2003View SourceIn a message dated 11/9/3 3:30:40 AM, Wendell Wagner wrote:
doesn't seem to be any bounds to the magic that can be performed in Rowling's
You may change your mind about this particular point once you actually finish
the book. One of the main things Harry learns in this volume is that there
*are* rigorous bounds to what magic can do.
- From: Elizabeth Apgar Triano ... Well, in a way. Harry sees Snape as a student and gets an understanding of why Snape is soMessage 3 of 10 , Nov 10, 2003View SourceFrom: "Elizabeth Apgar Triano" <lizziewriter@...>
>Well, in a way. Harry sees Snape as a student and gets an understanding of
> PLEASE tell me that we find out the scoop about Snape. I will read that
> book sooner rather than later if I have some sort of carrot reward to look
> forward to.
why Snape is so distrustful of him.