Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets
At the point when the school guardian’s feline is found frozen (basically deadened and sluggish, yet in fact still alive) alongside a bone-chilling message that “the Office of Privileged insights has been opened,” dread and doubts begin to emerge — and obviously, possibly intensify when understudies begin getting frozen as well. It’s not possible for anyone to sort out who the guilty party is, just that he alludes to himself as “the Beneficiary” and is by all accounts looking for trouble.
However, as our young saints know well at this point, on the off chance that you need a secret explained right, you need to do it without anyone else’s help. Which they do — through a blend of Polyjuice mixture fermenting, secretive flashbacks gave by an aware diary, and a genuinely terrible outing to see a goliath arachnid called Aragog. The book finishes in a visit to the nominal chamber, which lies underneath Hogwarts and contains one more dangerous danger that Harry must face.
Obviously, this being an early Potter book, it’s not all racket and risk. Entertainment comes as blockhead, egocentric educator Gilderoy Lockhart, and latrine apparition Groaning Myrtle — who, in evident Rowling design, winds up being critical to the focal unexpected development of the story.