New Delhi: Daniel Radcliffe, who is known for essaying the role of wizard Harry Potter in the iconic fantasy film franchise, when he was 12 years old. The actor is always proof that acting comes naturally to him.
Today, he is celebrating his 33rd birthday. On this occasion, let’s take a look at 5 iconic scenes from the Harry Potter film franchise.
When Harry met Hagrid first time
The first film of the franchise Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone is an introduction to the Harry Potter character, in which he learns that he is a wizard, but he is also amazed to meet Rubeus Hagrid for the first time.
Iconic fight: Harry Potter Vs Voldemort
Another iconic scene is when Harry faced the main antagonist He-Who-Must-Not-Be-Named. He faces the Dark Lord in the last scenes of Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2. Harry’s friends also put their lives on the line to destroy all of the Horcruxes.
When Harry Potter finds Snape’s true intentions
We must admit that the death of Professor Severus Snape is one of the most emotional scenes in the entire Harry Potter franchise. Snape tried his best to protect Harry, who is the son of his first love Lily. During the scene, Harry finds out his true intention for Snape.
When Harry cast the Patronus spell
Harry Potter was one of the youngest wizards who was able to conjure the Patronus spell when sees a Dementor trying to suck his life. In one of the scenes, when Harry time travels with Hermoine just to confirm that his dad saved his life by the river but unfortunately it was Harry himself who steps out of the bush to cast the exquisite spell.
When Harry Potter frees Dobby from his old master
Remember the scene when Harry frees Dobby from his old master by giving him socks. Later, Dobby becomes one of his endearing friends and swears to protect Potter with his life and that’s how he dies.
On the work front, Daniel Radcliffe was last seen in the 2019 TBS comedy limited series Miracle Workers which is based on the book by Simon Rich. Now, his upcoming projects are ‘The Menu’ and ‘Pinochio.’