Fess up, Nancy Drew fan! Anon is looking for you. :)
Currently 200 quotes. Plus another about 240 made and waiting to queue. Plus 195 in the inbox waiting to be made.
We get lots of great submissions from you guys. :)
Please go to our submissions page to submit, and remember to read the rules before submitting!
If the search bar isn’t working on mobile for people, using the address bar is another great option. For example, type in:
and all the Albert Einstein quotes will come up. :)
Aww, thank you! :)
Of course it all depends on viewpoint. What may be considered evil to one person may not be to another.
Still, there’s a pretty wide range of what might be considered Slytherin, as you’ll notice in the range of quotations that I linked to when answering the last ask. What we like to see is our submitters’ ideas of what each house is, so if that anon wants to see more ambition, and less cunning, for example, we can still see the Slytherin there.
But if you still aren’t finding quotes that you like, we would love for you to submit some.
For sure, and you can do this in one of two ways:
1. The lyrics in the original language, with the accompanying translation, and citation.
2. An officially translated version of the lyrics, if there is one. Lyrics like these aren’t usually meant to be a direct translation, but something that translates well musically, so we’d take this version by itself if there is one.
Hope this is helpful! :)
This quote actually originally appeared (in a few different iterations) in various roadside safety billboards in the 1920s, and then was attributed to Einstein.
We’ve tagged it as Albert Einstein though, to help people find it. :)
You can find the format for submitting quotes on our submit page: http://harrypotterhousequotes.tumblr.com/message
No problem! Just follow this link to submit a quote you want to see: http://harrypotterhousequotes.tumblr.com/message
Folk/traditional songs without a known author should be submitted in this format:
HOUSE: “Quote.” –Folk Song/Traditional (Title)
Alternatively, if you’re using a specific version of a folk song (there are often multiple versions of the lyrics and they can vary from region to region), you could additionally cite the original print collection in which it appeared. For example:
HOUSE: “Quote.” –Folk Song/Traditional (The English and Scottish Popular Ballads: “Title”)
Hope the helps! :)
Yup, that should work fine. Thanks for the question! :)