There is an overarching theme of death within the wizarding world; therefore, it is no surprise that the most important artifacts and arcs within Harry’s story are the Deathly Hallows. As detailed within the book of the same name, anyone who unites the Deathly Hallows will become a master of death. Each of the Deathly Hallows corresponds and is a representation of characters within the series. To start, the Elder Wand corresponds to the character of Voldemort. Voldemort’s ruthless quest to “live forever” is what leads him to create the horcruxes. His fear would only grow upon itself once his own curse was rebounded onto himself from Harry and ge was reduced to almost nothing. Voldemort would not meet Death completely. He would become so close to it, however, that once he regained support and power, he would become unreasonable and unrelenting in his quest to find the mythological wand that would make him undefeatable.
The Resurrection Stone is the next of the Deathly Hallows and it corresponds to Snape’s character. Snape is a complicated character, with so many dimensions to himself. Snape’s guilt and grief over Lily Potter’s death that fateful night is one that so clearly fills his persona once that information is known. With Harry constantly roaming in and around the castle and the grounds of Hogwarts, Snape is surrounded by Lily’s memory. With this information, it is easy to see how the Resurrection Stone and Snape are connected. Snape would do anything in order to bring back Lily.… Read the rest