If You Hate Ron for Leaving in Deathly Hallows, You’re wrong! Here’s why

Based on J.K. Rowling’s book title, the climactic finale of the Harry Potter franchise aired in two parts. In the previous film, Harry (Daniel Radcliffe) joins forces with Ron Weasley (Rupert Grint) and Hermione Granger (Emma Watson) to track down and destroy the remaining Horcruxes—the key to finally defeating Lord Voldemort (Ralph Fiennes). Here’s why fans who chastise Ron for abandoning Harry and Hermione in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 are mistaken. Here’s why fans who chastise Ron for abandoning Harry and Hermione in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 are mistaken.

Voldemort was on a quest to achieve immortality when he created the seven Horcruxes. A Horcrux is an object that contains a hidden fragment of a wizard or witch’s soul. And creating one necessitates a combination of murder and a “horrific act,” which J.K. Rowling herself keeps hidden in her books. They are usually evil objects that harm whoever carries them—except for Harry. Who became Voldemort’s seventh Horcrux by accident when he tried to kill him as a baby. Because they are temporarily unable to destroy the artifact. The trio of wizards in Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows: Part 1 must carry Salazar Slytherin’s locket as they continue their quest to find the other Horcruxes.

One of the major reasons Rupert Grint’s character leaves the film is because of this evil locket.

They vanish into a forest after stealing the Slytherin locket from Dolores Umbridge (Imelda Staunton) in the Ministry of Magic. During the apparition, something goes wrong, causing Ron’s arm to be severely injured. They are not only unable to appear before Ron heals, but they are also unable to destroy the locket. Ron wears it around his neck, heightening his feelings of insecurity and inferiority. Leading to irrational jealousy of his two best friends’ close bond. Furthermore, at that point in the series. When Voldemort was targeting everyone who wasn’t a pureblood Death Eater. Ron was the only one who had a family to worry about. Harry had no parents, and Hermione had used Obliviate to protect her parents in a heartbreaking scene. Ron obsesses over the radio transmissions every night, expecting to hear Weasleys on the ever-growing list of dead wizards.

Ron struggled with expressing his emotions to Hermione throughout the Harry Potter saga, just as she did. But, most interestingly, he was always by “the boy who lived.”  Who was always the center of attention, whether positive or negative. So, throughout his time at Hogwarts, Ron struggled with insecure feelings of inferiority towards “the chosen one,” likely exacerbated by Hermione’s intelligence and skill.

Ron returns is perhaps the most essential aspect of his exit from The Deathly Hallows. He saves Harry and retrieves Godric Gryffindor’s sword. Which they use to destroy the locket. When Harry uses Parseltongue to open the locket, it lashes out at Ron. Displaying his worst fears, screamed insults and cruel words meant to break him. Even now, Ron knows precisely what he needs to do: ignore his fears and destroy the locket. This image in Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows: Part 1 demonstrates a general truth about Ron: Ron always proves himself to be a true Gryffindor, remaining brave and loyal to his friends despite not being the obvious hero.

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