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Harry Potter all 7 Audio Books - CD

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Harry Potter all 7 Audio Books - CD

Harry Potter and the Sorcerers Stone by J.K. Rowling
Harry Potter and the Chamber of Tips by J.K. Rowling
Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban by J.K. Rowling 
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire by J.K. Rowling
Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix by J.K. Rowling
Harry Potter and the Half Blood Prince by J.K. Rowling 
Harry Potter and The Deathly hallows

all 7 Harry Potter Books

Get the individual Harry Potter AudioBooks click here

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All 7 Harry Potter Books - J.K. Rowling Audio Book CD

Harry Potter and the Sorcerers Stone by J.K. Rowling (Read by Jim Dale)

Brand New (nonetheless shrink wrapped):  Unabridged. 8.3 hours   7CDs 

 Say you've invested the initially 10 years of the lifetime sleeping under the stairs of the family who loathes you. Next, in an absurd, magical twist of fate you see yourself encircled by wizards, a caged snowy owl, a phoenix-feather wand, and jellybeans that come in every taste, including strawberry, curry, grass, and sardine. Not just that, but you discover you are a wizard yourself! This is what occurs to young Harry Potter in J.K. Rowling's enchanting, funny debut novel, Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone. In the nonmagic human world--the globe of "Muggles"--Harry is a nobody, treated like dirt by the aunt and uncle who begrudgingly inherited him when his parents were killed by the wicked Voldemort. But in the planet of wizards, tiny, skinny Harry is well-known as a survivor of the wizard who tried to kill him. He is left just with a lightning-bolt scar on his forehead, curiously processed sensibilities, along with a host of mysterious powers to remind him that he's very, yes, completely different from his aunt, uncle, and spoiled, piglike cousin Dudley.

A mysterious letter, delivered by the friendly giant Hagrid, wrenches Harry from his dreary, Muggle-ridden existence: "We are satisfied to inform you that you're accepted at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry." Needless to say, Uncle Vernon yells many unpleasantly, "I AM NOT PAYING FOR SOME CRACKPOT OLD FOOL TO TEACH HIM MAGIC TRICKS!" Soon enough, but, Harry finds himself at Hogwarts with his owl Hedwig... and that's where the real adventure--humorous, haunting, and suspenseful--begins. Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone, initially published in England as Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone, continues to win main awards in England. So far it has won the National Book Award, the Smarties Prize, the Children's Book Award, and is short-listed for the Carnegie Medal, the U.K. variation of the Newbery Medal. This magical, gripping, brilliant book--a future classic to be sure--will leave kids clamoring for Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets and Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban.

Harry Potter and the Chamber of Tips by J.K. Rowling (Read by Jim Dale) 

Brand New (nonetheless shrink wrapped):  Unabridged. 8.3 hours   7CDs 

It's difficult to fall in love with an earnest, appealing young hero like Harry Potter and then to observe helplessly as he steps into terrible risk! And in J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, the much anticipated sequel to the award-winning Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone, he is in terrible risk indeed. As if it's not bad enough that after a extended summer with all the horrid Dursleys he is thwarted in his tries to hop the train to the Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry to start his 2nd year. But when his just transportation choice is a magical flying automobile, it really is merely his chance to crash into a useful (but clearly vexed) Whomping Willow. However, all of this appears like a day in the park compared to what occurs that fall in the haunted halls of Hogwarts.

Chilling, malevolent voices whisper within the walls just to Harry, and it appears certain that his classmate Draco Malfoy is out to receive him. Soon it's not merely Harry who is worried about survival, as dreadful elements start to result at Hogwarts. The mysteriously gleaming, foot-high words found on the wall proclaim, "The Chamber of Tips Has Been Opened. Enemies of the Heir, Beware." But what does it imply? Harry, Hermione, and Ron do everything that is wizardly possible--including endangering their own lives--to resolve this 50-year-old, apparently lethal secret. This deliciously suspenseful novel is every bit as gripping, imaginative, and creepy as the first; familiar student concerns--fierce rivalry, blush-inducing crushes, pedantic professors--seamlessly intertwine with all the bizarre, horrific, fantastical, or really plain funny. When again, Rowling writes with a mixture of wit, whimsy, along with a touch of the macabre that may leave visitors young and aged eager for the upcoming installment.

Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban by J.K. Rowling (Read by Jim Dale) 

Brand New (nevertheless shrink wrapped):  Unabridged. 11.8 hours   10CDs 

For many kids, summer holiday is anything to look forward to. But not for our 13-year-old hero, who's forced to invest his summers with an aunt, uncle, and cousin who detest him. The 3rd book in J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter series catapults into action when the young wizard "accidentally" causes the Dursleys' dreadful tourist Aunt Marge to inflate like a monstrous balloon and drift as much as the ceiling. Fearing punishment from Aunt Petunia and Uncle Vernon (and from officials at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry who strictly forbid pupils to cast spells in the nonmagic globe of Muggles), Harry lunges out into the darkness with his thick trunk and his owl Hedwig.

As it turns out, Harry isn't punished at all for his errant wizardry. Instead he is mysteriously rescued from his Muggle neighborhood and whisked off in a triple-decker, violently purple bus to invest the remaining weeks of summer in a friendly inn called the Leaky Cauldron. What Harry has to face as he starts his 3rd year at Hogwarts explains why the officials let him off conveniently. It appears that Sirius Black--an escaped convict within the prison of Azkaban--is found on the loose. Not just that, but he's after Harry Potter. But why? And why do the Dementors, the guards hired to safeguard him, cool Harry's fairly heart when others are unaffected? When again, Rowling has built a secret that may have youngsters and adults cheering, and standing in line for her upcoming book. Fortunately, there are 4 more in the functions.

Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire by J.K. RowlingBrand New (nonetheless shrink wrapped):  Unabridged. 20 hours   17CDs 

In Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, J.K. Rowling provides up equal components risk and delight--and any amount of dragons, house-elves, and death-defying challenges. Then 14, her orphan hero has just 2 more weeks with his Muggle relatives before returning to Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry. Yet 1 evening a vision harrowing enough to create his lightning-bolt-shaped scar burn has Harry on edge and consulting his godfather-in-hiding, Sirius Black. Happily, the prospect of attending the season's premier sporting event, the Quidditch World Cup, is enough to create Harry momentarily forget that Lord Voldemort and his sinister familiars--the Death Eaters--are out for murder.

Readers, we'll cast a giant invisibility cloak over anymore plot and present only that You-Know-Who is a lot after Harry and that this year there may be no Quidditch matches between Gryffindor, Ravenclaw, Hufflepuff, and Slytherin. Instead, Hogwarts may vie with 2 additional magicians' universities, the fashionable Beauxbatons and the icy Durmstrang, in a Triwizard Tournament. Those selected to compete usually undergo 3 supreme tests. Could Harry be among the fortunate contenders?

But Quidditch buffs want not go into mourning: we receive our share of the wonderful game at the World Cup. Attempting to go incognito as Muggles, 100,000 witches and wizards converge on a "nice deserted moor." As ever, Rowling magicks up the facts that create her globe thus vivid, so comic. Several spectators' tents, for example, are completely unquotidian. One is a minipalace, complete with live peacocks; another has 3 floors and several turrets. And the sports paraphernalia on provide involves rosettes "squealing the names of the players" and "tiny models of Firebolts that absolutely flew, and collectible figures of distinguished players, which strolled across the palm of the hand, preening themselves." Needless to state, the 2 groups are decidedly different, right down to their mascots. Bulgaria is supported by the gorgeous veela, who immediately enchant everyone--including Ireland's supporters--over to their side. Until, that is, thousands of tiny cheerleaders engage in some pyrotechnics of their own: "The leprechauns had risen into the air again, and this time, they formed a giant hand, which was creating a fairly rude signal indeed at the veela across the field."

Long before her 4th installment appeared, Rowling warned that it will be darker, and it's true that every exhilaration is equaled by a time that has us fearing for Harry's existence, the book's thoughts running because deep because its risks. Along the means, though, she conjures up such unique characters as Alastor "Mad-Eye" Moody, a Dark Wizard catcher who could or will not be getting paranoid in his aged age, and Rita Skeeter, who beetles around Hogwarts in look of stories. (This Daily Prophet scoop artist has a Quick-Quotes Quill that turns even the many innocent assertion into tabloid innuendo.) And at her bedazzling close, Rowling leaves many plot strands open, awaiting book 5. This fan is prepared to wager that the writer herself is piece veela--her pen her wand, her dedication to her globe complete.

Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix by J.K. Rowling

Brand New (Brand New - nonetheless shrink-wrapped):  Unabridged. 23 hours   23CDs 

As his fifth year at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry approaches, 15-year-old Harry Potter is in full-blown adolescence, complete with normal outbursts of rage, a almost debilitating crush, and the blooming of the effective sense of rebellion. It's been another infuriating and boring summer with the despicable Dursleys, this time with minimal contact from our hero's non-Muggle neighbors from school. Harry is feeling particularly edgy at the deficiency of news from the magic planet, thinking when the freshly revived evil Lord Voldemort might strike. Returning to Hogwarts is a relief... or may it?

The fifth book in J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter series follows the darkest year yet for our young wizard, who finds himself knocked down a peg or 3 after the occasions of last year. Somehow, over the summer, gossip (commonly traced back to the magic world's newspaper, the Daily Prophet) has turned Harry's tragic and heroic encounter with Voldemort at the Triwizard Tournament into an reason to ridicule and discount the teenager. Even Professor Dumbledore, headmaster of the school, has come under scrutiny by the Ministry of Magic, which refuses to officially acknowledge the terrifying truth that Voldemort is back. Enter a very loathsome fresh character: the toadlike and simpering ("hem, hem") Dolores Umbridge, senior undersecretary to the Minister of Magic, who takes over the vacant position of Defense Against Dark Arts teacher--and in no time manages to become the High Inquisitor of Hogwarts, too. Life isn't getting any simpler for Harry Potter. With an overwhelming course load as the fifth years make for their Ordinary Wizarding Levels examinations (O.W.Ls), devastating changes in the Gryffindor Quidditch team lineup, vivid dreams about extended hallways and closed doors, and improving pain in his lightning-shaped scar, Harry's resilience is sorely tested.

Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, over some of the 4 past novels in the series, is a coming-of-age story. Harry faces the thorny transition into adulthood, when adult heroes are revealed to be fallible, and issues that appeared black-and-white suddenly come out in shades of gray. Gone is the wide-eyed innocent, the whiz kid of Sorcerer's Stone. Here we have an adolescent who's often sullen, frequently confused (specifically about girls), and usually self-questioning. Confronting death again, and a startling prophecy, Harry ends his year at Hogwarts tired and pensive. Readers, on the different hand, is energized as they enter yet again the lengthy waiting period for the upcoming title in the great, magical series.

Harry Potter and the Half Blood Prince by J.K. Rowling Brand New (nonetheless shrink wrapped):  Unabridged. 19 hours   17CDs 

The long-awaited, eagerly anticipated, arguably over-hyped Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince has arrived, and the query found on the minds of kids, adults, fans, and skeptics likewise is, "Is it worth the buzz?" The answer, luckily, is simple: yep. A splendid spectacle over value the cost of entrance, Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince can blow you away. But, because thus much has gone into safeguarding the tips of the book (including armored pickups and injunctions), don't anticipate any spoilers in this review. It's more fun not recognizing what's coming--and in the case of Rowling's delicious sixth book, you don't like to learn. Simply sit tight, despite the earth-shattering revelations that can have your head in your hands as you hope the words can rearrange themselves into a different story. But take 1 caution to heart: never open Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince until you have initially found a secluded place, secure from interested eyes, where you are able to tuck in for a superior lengthy read. Because when you begin, you won't stop until you reach the especially last page.

A darker book than any in the series therefore far with a amount of sophistication belying its genre, Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince moves the series into murkier waters and marks the arrival of Rowling onto the adult literary scene. While she has lengthy been praised for her cleverness and wit, the strength of Book 6 lies in her subtle development of key characters, in addition to her carefully nuanced depiction of the community at war. In Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince, nobody and nothing is secure, including preconceived notions of advantageous and wicked and of proper and incorrect. With each book in her increasingly great series, fans have nervously watched J.K. Rowling raise the stakes; gone are the easy delights of butterbeer and enchanted candy, and days when the worst condition might be healed by a bite of chocolate. A series that started as a colourful lark full of magic and discovery has become a dark and lethal war zone. But this ought not to come as a shock to fast visitors. Rowling readied fans with Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire and Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix by killing off common characters and engaging the young pupils in battle. However, there is an unexpected bleakness within the begin of Book 6 that casts a mean shadow over Quidditch games, silly flirtations, and mountains of homework. Ready or not, the great ending of Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince may leave stunned fans thinking what awesome and terrible occasions await in Book 7 if this sinister darkness is meant to light the technique.

Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows by J.K. Rowling Brand New (nonetheless shrink wrapped):  Unabridged. 23 Hours  17CDs 

Begun a decade ago and surrounding six shelf-bending novels, the seventh and concluding amount of the global literary phenomenon that is the Harry Potter saga comes to a bombshell-packed -- and oh thus pleasing -- conclusion in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, arguably the many wildly anticipated launch in contemporary publishing history.

As the novel starts, Harry, Ron and Hermione are found on the run from Lord Voldemort, whose minions of Death Eaters have not merely taken control of the Minister of Magic but have started to systematically -- and forcibly -- change the whole culture of the magic community: Muggle-born wizards, for illustration, are being rounded up and questioned, and all "blood traitors" are being imprisoned. But as Voldemort and his followers ruthlessly follow the fugitive with all the lightning bolt scar on his forehead, Potter finally uncovers the jaw-dropping truth of his existence...

About the Author J K Rowling:

Joanne Rowling was born in South Gloucestershire, England on 31 July 1965, on the outskirts of Bristol. There is some confusion as to precisely where; Rowling has mentioned she was born in Chipping Sodbury, whereas her birth certificate apparently claims she was born in the Cottage Hospital at Yate. Her sister Di was born when Rowling was virtually 2 . The family moved to Winterbourne, Bristol when Rowling was 4, and then to Tutshill, near Chepstow, Wales at the age of 9. She attended secondary school at Wyedean School and College. In December 1990, Rowling's mom succumbed to a decade-long battle with several sclerosis.

After studying French and Classics at the University of Exeter, with a year of research in Paris, she moved to London to function as a researcher and bilingual secretary for Amnesty International. During this period she had the idea for a story of the young boy attending a school of wizardry while she was on a four-hour, delayed train trip between Manchester and London. When she had reached her destination, she started composing instantly .

Rowling then moved to Portugal to teach English as a foreign code. While there, she married Portuguese tv journalist Jorge Arantes on 16 October 1992. They had 1 child, Jessica Isabel, before divorcing in 1993. Their daughter was called after Rowling's heroine, Jessica Mitford.

In December, 1994, she and her daughter moved to be near her sister in Edinburgh. Unemployed and living on state advantages, she completed her initially novel, doing a few of the function in surrounding Edinburgh cafes whenever she might receive Jessica to fall sleeping. There was a rumour that she wrote in surrounding cafés in purchase to escape from her unheated flat, but in a 2001 BBC interview Rowling remarked, "I am not stupid enough to rent an unheated flat, in Edinburgh, in mid-winter; it had heating"

In 1995, Rowling completed her manuscript for Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone on an older manual typewriter. Upon the enthusiastic reaction of Bryony Evans, a young reader who had been asked to review the book's initial 3 chapters, the Fulham-based Christopher Little Literary Agents agreed to represent Rowling in her quest for a publisher. The book was handed to twelve publishing houses, all of which refused it. . A year later she was finally provided the greenlight (along with a £1500 advance) by the editor Barry Cunningham within the tiny publisher Bloomsbury. Although Cunningham happily agreed to publish the book, he claims he advised her to receive a day job, as she had small chance of creating funds in children's books. She then received an £8000 grant within the Scottish Arts Council to help her to continue composing. The following spring, an auction was held in the United States for the rights to publish the novel, and was won by Scholastic Inc, who paid Rowling over 0,000. Rowling has mentioned she "almost died" when she heard the news. In June, 1997, Bloomsbury published Philosopher's Stone with an intial print run of just 1000 duplicates, 500 of which were distributed to libraries. Today, such duplicates are valued at between £16,000 and £25,000 each.  Five months later it won its initially honor, a Nestle Smarties Book Prize. In February, the novel won the prestigious British Book Award for Children's Book of the Year, and, later the Children's Book Award. In October 1998, Scholastic published Philosopher's Stone in the States under the title of Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone, a change Rowling today claims she regrets and would have fought if she had been in a greater position at the time. .

In December 1999, the 3rd Harry Potter novel, Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban,won the Smarties Prize, in the procedure creating Rowling the initial individual to win the honor 3 instances running. She later withdrew the 4th Harry Potter novel from contention to enable additional books a fair chance. In January, 2000, Prisoner of Azkaban won the inaugural Whitbread Children's Book of the Year honor, though it narrowly lost the Book of the Year prize to Seamus Heaney's translation of Beowulf. That June, the Queen honored Rowling by creating her an Officer of the Order of the British Empire.

Rowling has reported that she plans to continue composing after the publication of the final Harry Potter book, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, In an interview with Stephen Fry in 2005, Rowling reported that she would much like to write any next books under a pseudonym; still she conceded to Jeremy Paxman in 2003 that if she did, the hit would possibly "discover out in seconds." In 2006, Rowling revealed that she had completed composing a limited brief stories and another children's book (a "political fairy story") about a monster, aimed at a young audience than Harry Potter visitors.audiobook

She is not planning to write an eighth Harry Potter book, and has reported, "I can't state I'll not write another book about that planet really because I think, what do I understand, in ten years' time I may wish To return with it but I think it's unlikely." But, Rowling has mentioned she is composing an encyclopaedia of Harry Potter's wizarding planet consisting of different unpublished information and notes. Any income from such a book will be provided to charity. During a news meeting at Hollywood's Kodak Theatre in 2007, Rowling, when asked how the encyclopaedia was coming along, mentioned, "It's not coming along, and I haven't started composing it. I not mentioned it was the upcoming thing I'd do." As of the finish of 2007, Rowling has mentioned that the encyclopaedia might take about ten years to complete, stating "There is not any point in doing it unless it's amazing. The last thing I wish To do is to rush ­something out".

In July 2007, Rowling mentioned that she wants to commit "lots" of her time to her family, but is currently "kind of composing 2 things", 1 for youngsters and the alternative for adults. She didn't provide any details about the 2 projects but did state that she was excited because the 2 book condition reminded her of composing the Philosopher's Stone, explaining how she was then composing 2 books until Harry took over. She reported in October 2007 that her future function was unlikely to be in the fantasy genre, explaining, "I think possibly I've performed my fantasy....it will be incredibly difficult to go out and create another planet that didn't in some means overlap with Harry's or borrow a small too much from Harry." In November 2007, Rowling mentioned that she was functioning on another book, a "half-finished book for kids that I think will be the upcoming thing I publish." In March 2008, Rowling confirmed that her "political fairy tale" for kids was nearing completion.

In March 2008, Rowling revealed in interview that she had returned to composing in Edinburgh cafés, aim on composing a modern novel for kids. "I can continue composing for kids because that's what I enjoy," she told The Daily Telegraph. "I am great at acquiring a right café; I blend into the crowd and, naturally, I don't sit in the center of the bar staring all around me."

All 7 Harry Potter Books - J.K. Rowling Audio Book CD


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