Book series similar to or like Harry Potter

Series of fantasy novels written by British author J. K. Rowling. Wikipedia

  • The Lord of the Rings

    Epic high-fantasy novel written by English author and scholar J. R. R. Tolkien. The story began as a sequel to Tolkien's 1937 fantasy novel The Hobbit, but eventually developed into a much larger work. Wikipedia

  • The Heroes of Olympus

    Pentalogy of fantasy-adventure novels written by American author Rick Riordan. The novels detail a conflict between Greek demigods, Roman demigods, and Gaea (Roman name Terra) also known as Mother Earth. Wikipedia

  • Wings of Fire (novel series)

    Series of fantasy novels written by Venezuelan-American author Tui T. Sutherland. The novels are set in the fictional dragon-inhabited continents of Pyrrhia and Pantala, and chronicle the quests of young dragons to fulfill prophecies. Wikipedia

  • Skulduggery Pleasant

    Series of fantasy novels written by Irish author Derek Landy. The books revolve around the adventures of the skeleton detective, Skulduggery Pleasant, his protegé, Valkyrie Cain, along with other friends. Wikipedia

  • Septimus Heap

    Series of fantasy novels featuring a protagonist of the same name written by English author Angie Sage. In all, it features seven novels, entitled Magyk, Flyte, Physik, Queste, Syren, Darke and Fyre, the first (Magyk) in 2005 and the final (Fyre) in 2013. Wikipedia

  • Avalon: Web of Magic

    Series of twelve young adult fantasy novels created by Robert Mandell, loosely based on his animated series Princess Gwenevere and the Jewel Riders, and written by American author Rachel Roberts between 2001 and 2010. The books tell of the adventures of a trio of modern girls who are turned into mages to save the legendary land of Avalon from those who want to use its magic for evil. Wikipedia

  • Twilight (novel series)

    Series of four vampire-themed fantasy romance novels by American author Stephenie Meyer. Released annually from 2005 through 2008, the four books chart the later teen years of Isabella "Bella" Swan, a girl who moves to Forks, Washington, and falls in love with a 104-year-old vampire named Edward Cullen. Wikipedia

  • Series of fantasy novels written by the British author Justin Richards. The books chronicle the adventures of schoolboy Jamie Grant who falls through a "time break" and becomes a Runner along with the mysterious Anna, with power to control time and a duty to protect it from malign interference by the sinister Darkling Midnight. Wikipedia

  • The Chronicles of Narnia

    Series of seven fantasy novels by C. S. Lewis. Written by Lewis, illustrated by Pauline Baynes, and originally published in London between 1950 and 1956, The Chronicles of Narnia has been adapted for radio, television, the stage, and film. Wikipedia

  • The Chronicles of Prydain

    Pentalogy of children's high fantasy Bildungsroman novels written by American author Lloyd Alexander. Henry Holt published one annually from 1964 to 1968; the second earned a 1966 Newbery Honor and the last won the 1969 Newbery Medal. Wikipedia

  • Goosebumps

    Series of children's horror fiction novels by American author R. L. Stine, published by Scholastic Publishing. The stories follow child characters, who find themselves in scary situations, usually involving monsters and other supernatural elements. Wikipedia

  • The Chronicles of Amber

    Series of fantasy novels by American writer Roger Zelazny. The main series consists of two story arcs, each five novels in length. Wikipedia

  • The Fortress Series

    Series of fantasy novels by science fiction and fantasy author C. J. Cherryh, published by HarperCollins. They are set in a medieval fantasy world with a 15th-century feel and feature magic, sorcery, medieval warfare, politics and other elements common to the high fantasy subgenre. Wikipedia

  • Series of epic fantasy novels written by American author Brian McClellan. It consists of the novels Promise of Blood (2013), The Crimson Campaign (2014) and The Autumn Republic (2015). Wikipedia

  • Throne of Glass

    Young adult high fantasy novel series by American author Sarah J. Maas, beginning with the novel of the same name, released in August 2012. The story follows the journey of Celaena Sardothien, a teenage assassin in a corrupt kingdom with a tyrannical ruler. Wikipedia

  • The Secrets of the Immortal Nicholas Flamel

    Series of six fantasy novels written by Irish author Michael Scott, completed in 2012. Released in 2007, and the sequels were released at the rate of one per year, concluding with The Enchantress in 2012. Wikipedia

  • Percy Jackson & the Olympians

    Pentalogy of fantasy adventure novels written by American author Rick Riordan, and the first book series in the Camp Half-Blood Chronicles. Five supplementary books, along with all of the books having graphic novels, have also been released. Wikipedia

  • Skin Books trilogy

    Series of young adult fantasy/dystopian novels written by Alice Broadway. Her debut novel. Wikipedia

  • Inkheart trilogy

    Series of three fantasy novels written by German author Cornelia Funke, comprising Inkheart , Inkspell (2005), and Inkdeath (2007). The books chronicle the adventures of teen Meggie Folchart whose life changes dramatically when she realizes that she and her father, a bookbinder named Mo, have the unusual ability to bring characters from books into the real world when reading aloud. Wikipedia

  • Series of fantasy novels written by Australian author John Flanagan. Released in Australia and the United States on 1 November 2011 and in New Zealand on 4 November 2011. Wikipedia

  • The Power of Five

    Series of five fantasy and suspense novels, written by English author Anthony Horowitz and published between 2005 and 2012. Updated re-imagining of Horowitz's Pentagram series, which the author had left unfinished in the 1980s. Wikipedia

  • The Raven Cycle

    Series of four contemporary fantasy novels written by American author Maggie Stiefvater. Published by Scholastic in 2012, and the final book, The Raven King, was published on 26 April 2016. Wikipedia

  • Rowan of Rin (series)

    Series of five children's fantasy novels by Australian author Emily Rodda. The series follow the adventures of a shy village boy, Rowan. Wikipedia

  • The Trials of Apollo

    Pentalogy of fantasy adventure and mythological fiction novels written by American author Rick Riordan that collectively form a sequel to the Heroes of Olympus series. Set in the same world as other Riordan tales, and references characters and happenings from earlier series. Wikipedia

  • Ongoing epic fantasy novel series written by American author Brandon Sanderson. Published on August 31, 2010. Wikipedia

  • A Court of Thorns and Roses

    Young adult high fantasy novel series by American author Sarah J. Maas, beginning with the novel of the same name, released in May 2015. Brought into the faerie lands of Prythian, after murdering a faerie. Wikipedia

  • Fantasy trilogy written by American author N. K. Jemisin and published by Orbit Books. Nominated for the World Fantasy Award; followed by The Broken Kingdoms and The Kingdom of Gods. Wikipedia

  • Beast Quest

    Best-selling series of children's fantasy/adventure novels produced by Working Partners Ltd and written by several authors all using the house name Adam Blade. In his twenties. Wikipedia

  • Series of eleven fantasy novels written by British author Martin Millar under the pen name Martin Scott. The first eight were originally published in the United Kingdom by Orbit Books between April1999 and May2005. Wikipedia

  • Ongoing young adult fantasy series written by American author Kresley Cole and published by Valkyrie Press and Simon & Schuster. Evie Greene. Wikipedia

Sentences

Sentences forHarry Potter

  • Martin stated it might be the band's final album and compared it to Harry Potter; "It's our seventh thing, and the way we look at it, it's like the last Harry Potter book or something like that."Coldplay-Wikipedia
  • Some novels originally marketed to adults are of interest and value to adolescents, and vice versa, as in the case of books such as the Harry Potter series of novels.Young adult fiction-Wikipedia
  • Drawing inspiration from J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter book series, Cal Quidditch was founded in 2009 and competes in national tournaments, recently earning a ranking of 2nd at US Quidditch Cup 12, held in Round Rock, Texas.University of California, Berkeley-Wikipedia
  • In the late 1990s, Warner obtained rights to the Harry Potter novels and released feature film adaptations of the first in 2001.Warner Bros.-Wikipedia
  • In the Harry Potter series, set at the wizard school Hogwarts, the teachers are known as professors, many of whom play important roles, notably Professors Dumbledore, McGonagall and Snape.Professor-Wikipedia
  • In J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter series, Harry spends his childhood in the fictional town of Little Whinging, Surrey, under the guardianship of his pernicious relatives, the Dursleys.Surrey-Wikipedia
  • The popularity of the fantasy genre has continued to increase in the 21st century, as evidenced by the best-selling status of J. K. Rowling's Harry Potter series and George R. R. Martin's Song of Ice and Fire series.Fantasy-Wikipedia
  • In July 2000, the "Children's Best Sellers" was created after the Harry Potter series had stayed in the top spots on the fiction list for an extended period of time.The New York Times Best Seller list-Wikipedia
  • City scarves have also sold in large numbers in recent years to fans of Harry Potter, because the colours are the same as Harry's house scarf at Hogwarts School.Bradford City A.F.C.-Wikipedia
  • J. K. Rowling's Harry Potter series was written and marketed for young adults, but it is also popular among adults.Children's literature-Wikipedia
  • "Wizard's Chess" is featured in J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter plays.Chess-Wikipedia
  • Part of the recent growth in Neo-Pagan religions has been attributed to the strong media presence of fictional works such as Charmed, Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Harry Potter series with their depictions of witchcraft.Witchcraft-Wikipedia
  • Joanne Kathleen Rowling published the Harry Potter series as J.K. Rowling.Pseudonym-Wikipedia
  • A number of fantasy novels originally written for children, such as Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, the Harry Potter series, and The Hobbit also attract an adult audience.Fantasy literature-Wikipedia
  • The first novel in J.K. Rowling's seven-book Harry Potter series, Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone, was published in 1997.Young adult fiction-Wikipedia
  • During the 2010 Christmas season, the Salvation Army in Calgary, Alberta, refused to accept toys based on the Harry Potter and Twilight franchises because of a perceived conflict with the organisation's religious principles.The Salvation Army-Wikipedia
  • J. K. Rowling's Harry Potter fantasy sequence of seven novels chronicles the adventures of the adolescent wizard Harry Potter.Children's literature-Wikipedia
  • Ian Rankin, author of the Inspector Rebus series of crime thrillers, Alexander McCall Smith, author of the No. 1 Ladies' Detective Agency series, and J. K. Rowling, creator of Harry Potter, who began her first book in an Edinburgh coffee shop and who lives in the Cramond area of the city.Edinburgh-Wikipedia
  • At the turn of the millennium, the Harry Potter novels of J. K. Rowling, which chronicle the life of a young wizard, achieved widespread popularity.Fantasy literature-Wikipedia
  • Other famous literary millionaires include popular successes like J. K. Rowling, author of the Harry Potter series, Dan Brown author of The Da Vinci Code, historical novelist Bernard Cornwell, and Twilight author Stephenie Meyer.Novelist-Wikipedia
  • More recently it has been used in the filming of the movies of J. K. Rowling's Harry Potter series and also the film adaptation of Philip Pullman's novel Northern Lights (the film bearing the title of the American edition of the book, The Golden Compass).Christ Church, Oxford-Wikipedia
  • Latin translations of modern literature such as The Hobbit, Treasure Island, Robinson Crusoe, Paddington Bear, Winnie the Pooh, The Adventures of Tintin, Asterix, Harry Potter, Le Petit Prince, Max and Moritz, How the Grinch Stole Christmas!, The Cat in the Hat, and a book of fairy tales, "fabulae mirabiles", are intended to garner popular interest in the language.Latin-Wikipedia
  • Trending topics are sometimes the result of concerted efforts and manipulations by preteen and teenaged fans of certain celebrities or cultural phenomena, particularly musicians like Lady Gaga (known as Little Monsters), Justin Bieber (Beliebers), Rihanna (Rih Navy) and One Direction (Directioners), and novel series Twilight (Twihards) and Harry Potter (Potterheads).Twitter-Wikipedia
  • These dragons appear frequently in western fantasy literature, including The Hobbit by J. R. R. Tolkien, the Harry Potter series by J. K. Rowling, and A Song of Ice and Fire by George R. R. Martin.Dragon-Wikipedia
  • C.S. Lewis author of The Chronicles of Narnia, and J.K. Rowling who wrote the highly successful Harry Potter series.English literature-Wikipedia
  • At the turn of the millennium, the Harry Potter young adult urban fantasy novels of J. K. Rowling achieved widespread popularity by combining fantasy with realism, and exploring a variety of contemporary themes, including coming of age, prejudice, the loss of innocence, impending war, political corruption, death, depression, love, loss, and discrimination.Fantasy literature-Wikipedia
  • Dragons also appear in the best-selling Harry Potter series of children's novels by J. K. Rowling.Dragon-Wikipedia
  • Fictional works that explicitly involve supernatural, magical, or scientifically impossible elements are often classified under the genre of fantasy, including Lewis Carroll's Alice In Wonderland, J. K. Rowling's Harry Potter series, and J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings.Fiction-Wikipedia
  • In 2012 Vulture.com ranked the series' fans as the most devoted in popular culture, more so than Lady Gaga's, Justin Bieber's, Harry Potters or Star Wars.Game of Thrones-Wikipedia
  • Examples include the TV show Supernatural, the magic of the Harry Potter series, and the Force of Star Wars.Supernatural-Wikipedia

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