Annotated Bib (Part 3):
Rowling, J. K. (1998). Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone. Scholastic.
The main character of this widespread fictional novel, by the much-admired novelist J. K. Rowling, is a young sorcerer baptized Harry. He attains the opportunity to study at Hogwarts, a seminary for conjurers and sorceresses.
All through his time at Hogwarts, Harry searches and studies different facets of his character. He makes new contacts, studies magic, and starts to feel at home at the seminary.
The essential part of the fictional novel is that Harry gets to know about his early life, the clandestine of what transpired to his parents.
However, this novel is intended for kids, and the writer effectively familiarized the conceptions of right and wrong to young kids.
The novelist was also capable of communicating the harmful nature of fighting and intimidation to kids; thus, they learn to revolt and stand against detrimental conduct when they see them.
This fictional novel is associated with the research work since it exemplifies that kids are more concerned with studying books regarding thrillers and fiction.
Kids are less likely to be concerned with unexciting life stories and more motivated to develop motivation from characters such as Harry to explore their worth and self-esteem and raise a voice against inequality and discrimination worldwide.