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- It's a type of spell, but we know very little about it: Horcrux-making spell. --SnorlaxMonster 23:59, March 7, 2014 (UTC)
- This is my theory: analysing what professor Slughorn said to Tom Riddle in the film Harry Potter and the Half-blood Prince, when a wizard kills a person, his soul is naturally divided because the act is a violation of nature, then, using a especific spell/charm, the wizard could pick a part of his divided soul up and put it in a object. Andre G. Dias (talk)
- Another theory could be: a wizard prepares a potion which when it is drunk, the wizard's soul is divided in how many pieces he wishes. Then, when he kills a person, using a especific spell/charm, the wizard could pick a part of his divided soul up and put it in a object. Andre G. Dias (talk) 13:54, April 5, 2014 (Brazil)
- In the film Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone, professor Severus Snape says in the first years' first Potion class that the students can learn how to put a stop in death. Is he talking about the horcrux? Does this scene tell us that horcrux is related to potion? Andre G. Dias (talk) 15:54, May 1, 2014 (Brazil)
- At the time of that scene, Horcruxes were not even thought of: it is much more likely that Snape was talking about some kind of poison like the Draught of Living Death. No mention is specific of a potion being included in the Horcrux-making process, but that doesn't mean there isn't one involved. --Hunnie Bunn (talk) 21:14, May 1, 2014 (UTC)
- The words Snape uses are "even stopper death". As in, "bottle death". Snape is probably talking about brewing poisons, there. -- 00:22, May 2, 2014 (UTC)