Quidditch for Your Quizzes: Harry Potter Puns

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Quidditch is a game about flying brooms, and Harry Potter is the story of a boy who flies on one. They both have an air of magic to them, and it’s no wonder that people love to connect the two! In this blog post, we’ll explore some clever puns involving Quidditch and Harry Potter.

Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone: The first book in the series, this is where Harry finds his Potions Book marked with ‘This Belongs to’ followed by “The Half Blood Prince” (Prince being a pun on Princess).

Hot Air Quidditch Players: This one ties into our earlier discussion of flying brooms. If you’ve ever watched any sport involving basketballs, then you’ll know that they have players who are skilled at shooting baskets from afar – or rather, shooting hoops from afar. Well as it turns out, there’s also something called hot air quidditch! It sounds like these guys are playing their own version of football I am sure that it would be loads of fun to

Quids in the Quidditch: I’ve got to admit, this one is a personal favourite of mine. It’s interesting because it has two layers – puns on both Harry Potter and money. Put simply, “quid” means five pounds; there are 20 quid in £50 (or $100); therefore “$1000 worth of cash would be equal to 100 quid”. The phrase “to put all your eggs into one basket” comes from an old gambling game called egg roulette which was popularized during 18th century Russia but don’t worry, we won’t get that technical today.

I feel lucky today. This is a funny sentence.

What I did on my summer vacation in a sentence.

I went to Harry Potter World. It was the best day of my life!

Quid pro quo is Latin for “something for something”. This phrase means that there’s an exchange, like how people trade things at stores and swap names as part of introductions or greetings. Some people also use it when they want something from someone else but don’t get straight up asking – instead by offering them something first (like a pun). So if you offer me some quidditch tips, then maybe I’ll be able to give you some writing advice too? The way this whole back and forth goes can go both ways; it’s not always the same person trading something for something.

When a beatles pun is made, it means that someone has used the name of one band member in an expression to make another point. For example: “The Beatles were so good at playing music.” I mean John Lennon was also really good with his guitar! So this sentence could be interpreted as meaning that John Lennon was very talented and had many talents. Another example: If you’re having trouble remembering what year The Rolling Stones released their first album (1962), then try to remember 1965 when they came out with Paint It Black, which hit number four on UK charts. In other words, if you can’t get your memory back up by recalling events from 1962, then just use events from that year to help you remember what happened.

A pun is when a person uses one word, but means another word by it. I was trying to find my keys and couldn’t see them anywhere! I finally found them under the rug in the living room. In this example, “rug” can be interpreted as meaning where their keys were hidden instead of an actual carpet or mat for sitting on which we often put our feet up against like furniture legs while watching television.

The first sentence should read: “When someone makes a Beatles pun they are using the name of one band member in an expression to make another point.” The second sentence should have parentheses around “(1962).

Harry Potter Puns:

  • The Gryffindors
  • The Slytherins
  • The Hufflepuffs
  • The Ravenclaws
  • The Gryffindor Lions
  • The Slytherin Snakes
  • The Hufflepuff Badgers
  • The Ravenclaw Eagles
  • The Thunderbirds
  • The Wampuses of
  • The Horned Serpents
  • The Pukwudgies
  • SPEW
  • The Order of the Phoenix
  • The Marauders
  • Dumbledore’s Army
  • The Death Eaters
  • The Order of Merlin
  • The Inquisitorial Squad
  • The Wizengamot
  • Muggles
  • The Confederation of Wizards
  • The Quaffles
  • The Bludgers
  • The Golden Snitches
  • The Keepers
  • The Seekers
  • The Beaters
  • The Chasers
  • Appleby Arrows
  • Ballycastle Bats
  • Caerphilly Catapults
  • Chudley Cannons
  • Falmouth Falcons
  • Holyhead Harpies
  • Kenmare Kestrels
  • Montrose Magpies
  • Pride of Portree
  • Puddlemere United
  • Tutshill Tornados
  • Wigtown Wanderers
  • Wimbourne Wasps
  • Vratsa Vultures
  • Quiberon Quafflepunchers
  • Heidelberg Harriers
  • Bigonville Bombers
  • Braga Broomfleet
  • Grodzisk Goblins
  • Moutohora Macaws
  • Thundelarra Thunderers
  • Woollongong Warriors
  • Patonga Proudsticks
  • Tchamba Charmers
  • Gimbi Giant-Slayers
  • Sumbawanga Sunrays
  • Moose Jaw Meteorites
  • Haileybury Hammers
  • Stonewall Stormers
  • Tarapoto Tree-Skimmers
  • Toyohashi Tenhu
  • Gorodok Gargoyles
  • The Racing Brooms
  • The Oakshafts
  • The Moontrimmers
  • The Silver Arrows
  • The Cleansweeps
  • The Comets
  • The Tinderblasts
  • The Swiftsticks
  • The Shooting Stars
  • The Nimbuses
  • The Twiggers
  • Bludger Backbeats
  • The Dopperbeater Defense
  • The Hawkshead Attack
  • Parkin’s Piners
  • The Pumpton Passers
  • The Porskoff’s Ploy
  • Starfish and Sticks
  • The Transylvanian Tacklers
  • The Woollongong Shimmies
  • The Wronski Fainters
  • The Dementor’s Kiss
  • The Dementors of Azkaban
  • The House Elves
  • The Gringott’s Goblins
  • Fantastic Beasts
  • The Acromantulas
  • The Ashwinders
  • The Augurey
  • The Basilisks
  • The King of Serpents
  • The Billywigs
  • The Bowtruckles
  • The Bundimuns
  • The Centaurs
  • The Chimaeras
  • The Chizpurfles
  • The Clabbers
  • The Crups
  • The Demiguises
  • The Diricawls
  • The Doxyies
  • The Biting Fairies
  • The Dragons
  • The Antipodean Opaleyes
  • The Liondragon
  • The Chinese Fireballs
  • The Welsh Greens
  • The Hebridean Blacks
  • The Hungarians Horntails
  • The Norwegian Ridgebacks
  • The Peruvian Vipertooths
  • The Romanian Longhorns
  • The Swedish Short-Snouts
  • The Ukrainian Ironbellies
  • The Dugbogs
  • The Erklings
  • The Erumpents
  • The Fairies
  • The Fire Crabs
  • The Flobberworms
  • The Fwoopers
  • The Ghouls
  • The Glumbumbles
  • The Gnomes
  • The Graphorns
  • The Griffens
  • The Grundylows
  • The Hippogriffs
  • The Horklumps
  • The Imps
  • The Jarveys
  • The Jobberknolls
  • The Kappas
  • The Kelpies
  • The Knarls
  • The Kneazles
  • The Leprechauns
  • The Clauricorns
  • The Lethifolds
  • The Living Shrouds
  • The Lobalugs
  • The Mackled Malaclaws
  • The Manticores
  • The Merpeople
  • The Sirens
  • The Selkies
  • The Merrows
  • The Mokes
  • The Mooncalves
  • The Murtlaps
  • The Nifflers
  • The Nogtails
  • The Nundus
  • The Occamies
  • The Phoenixes
  • The Pixies
  • The Pimpies
  • The Pogrebins
  • The Porlocks
  • The Puffskeins
  • The Quintapeds
  • The Quintapeds
  • The Hairy MacBoons
  • The Ramoras
  • The Red Caps
  • The Re’ems
  • The Runespoors
  • The Salamanders
  • The Sea Serpents
  • The Shrakes
  • The Snidgets
  • The Sphinxes
  • The Streelers
  • The Tebos
  • The Trolls
  • The Unicorns
  • The Werewolves
  • The Winged Horse
  • The Pegasuses
  • The Abraxans
  • The Aethoans
  • The Granian
  • The Thestrals
  • The Yetis
  • The Bigfoots
  • The Abominable Snowmen
  • The Charmers
  • The Hexers
  • The Jinxes
  • The Jinxers
  • Accio 
  • Abra Kadabra
  • The Confunded
  • Episkey
  • The Unforgivable Curses
  • Under the Influence of Imperio
  • Obliviate
  • Revelio
  • Rictusempra
  • The Riddikulus
  • The Nebulus
  • The Professors
  • The Prefects
  • The Head Boys/Girls
  • The Aurors
  • The Daily Prophet Journalists
  • The Quibbler Journalists
  • The Ministers for Magic
  • The Horcruxes
  • The Patronuses
  • The Ghosts
  • The Poltergeists
  • The Potion’s Masters
  • The Animagi
  • The Squibs

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