Serious enforcement would be required to make it worth risking potential death. Given the unbreakable analog vow and willingness of Dumbledore and others to risk Harry`s life in the tournament, I can only conclude that the effect of breaking the magic contract is actually death or permanent injury, mentally or physically. Nothing else seems to make sense given the evidence. And with these risks in mind, I can see that teachers don`t want to inform Harry of these risks so as not to worry him more than necessary. Alfred frowned, but decided not to say anything more about it. The question is: do we know what will happen if Harry decides not to participate in the tournament? The magical punishment for breaking the unbreakable vow is death. If you read the whole passage of the book, there are a number of gifts. All champions are “obliged” to compete once the cup has selected the champions. It doesn`t matter who entered the names, but only which names come from the Cup. It seems that there is a remarkably consistent interpretation by fans that breaking the oath means losing one`s own magic.

I don`t know where it started or why eveyrone seems to agree on it. Hogwarts was deemed so dangerous last year that the ministry decided to place dementors around it to protect the interiors of an escaped prisoner (whom most people still consider a murderer at the time). Although the man has never been caught, there are no dementors or any other type of extra protection this year! (at least from what I remember from my head). The Three Wizards tournament plays a big role in Harry Potter, but its story goes beyond that. Here`s what you didn`t know about the tournament. Sirius told Peter that he believed the situation should have functioned as the unbreakable wish: but there is no “death clause” in the magic contract for Fidelius` charm, and the magic seal rests on the loyalty, trust, and courage of the keeper of the secret. Unfortunately, Peter Pettigrew wasn`t one of those things, and he sold Godric`s Hollow to Voldemort. Lesson: If you want to protect your family, trust only your family. Arthur Weasley was the secret keeper of his own family in the burrow, while his son Bill was the secret keeper of Shell Cottage and protected his wife Fleur and everyone who stayed there (DH24). “What if he refuses to participate because it`s not the way he wanted it to be? What if he just doesn`t participate in the competition? What will happen if he does that? Extrapolated on the basis of the small cannon we know, the contract obviously does not oblige the entrepreneur to participate, because Harry is repeatedly reluctant and reluctant to participate, only to be actually invited to do so by the organizers.

“I had worked so hard for myself, oddly enough. What happens if you break it? In Harry`s case, it`s not *legally* a contract; since he did not put his name in the cup, he is simply not a party to a contract with the organization of the tournament and is therefore not bound by it. Since this is a fairly fundamental part of contract law, it`s probably the same under magical government laws. This suggests that Rowling did not mean a literal contract, but a private threat of punishment. Given what happened in 1792, many weren`t sure the tournament was worth it. Draco Malfoy had just taken Hermione Granger in his arms and kissed her passionately. However, it wasn`t just that, it was also what he had said. These words echoed again and again in Hermione`s head. Among these important events was the Three Wizards Tournament, which took place during Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire. This inter-school competition was a fun, exciting and sometimes heartbreaking competition to read or watch. Harry Potter and his comrades clashed in dangerous events.

They used their skills as sorcerers and witches to free themselves from difficult situations. Harry eventually won the tournament, but not without a price. The Fidelius spell works something like a contract between wizards with a deal/promise to become someone`s secret guardian, as Dumbledore was for Grimmauld Place and Peter Pettigrew for the Potters until his death. Binding magic contracts would provide for either the following: The Goblet of Fire is a magical entity and an impartial judge that determines which students are considered worthy of becoming champions. However, a student cannot change his or her mind about the competition. If a student is selected, he is contractually bound to participate in the Triwizard Tournament. In what can only be described as the stupidest twist of all time, it turns out that in a competition in which children are supposed to participate, the chalice will impose severe punishment on anyone who refuses to participate. In this particular case, I suspect nothing worse than a bad reputation and shame of being a Tri-Wizard competitor who has pulled out. Considering that the cup itself could be manipulated, I could imagine that if someone really had to break the contract, it could happen without harming the competitor. Before the champions jump into the arena to fend off dragons or chase roundels, it would be helpful to know that they have a fully functional wand.

After all, chopsticks are known to break from time to time (we`re looking at you, Ron Weasley). Once a champion has been selected by the Goblet of Fire, he or she is required to go through the tournament until the end. Putting your name in the chalice is a binding and magical contract. There can be no change of mind when you have become a champion. The contract would probably be concluded with the organizers of the tournament. The cup is only the medium on which the contract is fixed, analogous to a piece of signed paper. An unbreakable vow (incantation unknown) was a kind of binding magical contract paid between two parties that, if broken by one of the parties, resulted in the imminent death of the one who had broken the contract. Cyrus rolled his eyes.

“Until Yuki asked more questions about these people anyway. Ch. Let`s just finish this post. In case the title hasn`t given you a hint yet, it`s Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, Volume 4 of J.K. Rowling`s HP series, especially on the Triwizard Tournament. .