Patronus Phoenix Funko POP, Funko POPS & Harry Potter Funko POPS, Albus Dumbledore’s Patronus Phoenix

Patronus Phoenix Funko POP, Funko POPS & Harry Potter Funko POPS, Albus Dumbledore's Patronus Phoenix

Albus Dumbledore’s Patronus Phoenix Funko POP

From Harry Potter series, Albus Dumbledore’s Patronus Phoenix, as a stylized vinyl Funko POP. The Patronus is a form of advanced magic which even the most qualified wizards can struggle with. Harry Potter is one of the youngest wizards to cast a corporeal Patronus, having been taught by Professor Lupin at the tender age of 13. The Patronus Charm (Expecto Patronum) is the most famous and one of the most powerful defensive charms known to wizardkind. It is an immensely complicated and an extremely difficult spell, that evoked a partially-tangible positive energy force known as a Patronus or Spirit Guardian. It is the primary protection against Dementors and Lethifolds, against which there are no other defences. There are 2 types of Patronuses: Patronuses Corporeal, which are a Patronus with a particular shape and form, and incorporeal Patronuses. Incorporeal Patronuses have no particular shape and don’t protect against Dementors the way corporeal Patronuses does. However, some wizards like Remus Lupin chose to cast incorporeal Patronuses to hide their identity.

Dumbledore’s Patronus is a Phoenix, which was revealed to us when he wanted to summon Hagrid after Viktor Krum was stunned. It can be no surprise that Dumbledore had an affinity with this particular creature, given that his own animal companion is an enigmatic and loyal phoenix, Fawkes. Patronus is the nominative singular case meaning “protector“, “guardian“, or simply “patron” in Latin, specifically reflecting the entire role that the Patronus Charm plays. In archaic Latin, it meant “father“, which is very interesting, considering that Harry Potter’s Patronus is the same as his father’s Patronus and Animagus form, a Stag. The Latin word “exspecto” is the first person singular form of exspectare meaning “to await“, thus the charm’s incantation translates into “I await a Patron” (since patronum is the singular accusative form of patronus, meaning it is the case which a noun or an adjective describing the noun takes when it is the direct object of a sentence, which in the spell’s translation, it is).

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