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I think it is possible, given the incantation's etymology ("Horribilis" deriving from "Horrible"). --12:54, December 2, 2009 (UTC)
Thanx Seth for the answer? has it ever been tested?
It was Lumos Maxima, the same Harry tries to perform at the beginning of the Prisoner of Azkaban (film). -- 23:22, December 2, 2009 (UTC)
It does look like what they used as the effect for Priori Incantatem in the GOF movie, but remember the Duel between Dumbledore and Voldemort in OOTP. I think they just use that effect for when two wizards send spells simultaneously at each other and try to overpower the other. --JKoch(Owl Me!) 20:51, August 3, 2010 (UTC)
Well, it was not the Priori Incantatem effect, as the golden "cage" around Harry and Voldemort is nowhere to be seen. It is presumably just a generic effect (resembling the Priori Incantatem in GOF) they use in duels. --23:03, August 3, 2010 (UTC)
- It's not the same effect as Priori Incantatem. While similar in appearance, the Priori Incantatem effect forces one of the wands to regurgitate the spells they've cast. It also conjures up a golden cage/dome/whatever which is nowhere to be seen in the trailer for DH/f.
- By "generic effect" I meant a recurrent special effect the filmmakers use in duels to make them more visually interesting.
- I don't know. Perhaps some kind of magical waste. I don't think that is described in the books, and the films do not present any explanation.
- I do not remember if it's ever explained, but I had always envisioned it to prevent anyone to break the connection.
- Neither. The two spells converge forming a thick golden "thread" of energy connecting the two tips of the wand. This in the books, of course. -- 15:16, August 4, 2010 (UTC)
On Seth's talk page noticed that you said that you and your friend are making a spell book of all the spells in the Harry Potter books and i was wondering if you are typing it and if you are would you mind e-mailing it to me? plZJKlokochar 05:04, August 13, 2010 (UTC)