Harry Potter: Page to Screen is an exhaustive look at the making of the Harry Potter film series. A new Limited Edition version has appeared on Amazon and, like the ever-so-special Wizard’s Collection, includes a high price tag.

The Limited Edition features “never-before-published art and text chronicling the making of the Harry Potter films.” It includes five brand new volumes that show “how the team designed locations, graphics, costumes, creatures, and special effects.” Also within is a “deluxe book of the paintings of Hogwarts along with a keepsake book chronicling the lasting relationships between cast and crew.”

What else will you find? A replica of The Monster Book of Monsters, five frame-able concept art prints, and of course the original Page to Screen book.

The complete product breakdown

  • A deluxe cloth-covered case, styled to look like a box from a shop in Diagon Alley.
  • A replica of The Monster Book of Monsters film prop.
  • A gilded portfolio of five frame-able prints of original Harry Potter concept art.
  • A cloth-bound edition of Harry Potter: Page to Screen.
  • Seven additional volumes detailing the Harry Potter creative team’s ten years of extensive efforts:
    • The Creature Shop Compendium: Flora and fauna from the Harry Potter films.
    • Environments Envisioned: Building fantastic sets and scouting dramatic locations.
    • A Guide to the Graphic Arts Department: Posters, prints, and publications from the Harry Potter films.
    • Movie Magic: Practical props and exciting effects.
    • The Paintings of Hogwarts: Masterpieces from the school of witchcraft and wizardry sets.
    • Ten Years Later: Life on set with the Harry Potter cast and crew.
    • Wizard Wear and Muggle Attire: Costuming the world of Harry Potter.

    As for the price, Amazon currently lists it at £552 which converts to $883. We have a feeling this is not the actual price, but you can bet that it will be high, given all of the material within this box. The original Page to Screen book currently retails brand new for over $100 on Amazon.

    Only 3,000 copies will be made available, and at this time this product is only appearing in the Amazon U.K. store. It will be available December 4, 2012 – just in time for Christmas!

    Thanks to Danny for the tip.

  • On May 2, 2016, J.K. Rowling commemorated the anniversary of the Battle of Hogwarts by apologizing for killing Lupin, and telling us that the Grim Reaper almost chose Arthur instead.

    Father figures have always been an important aspect of the Harry Potter series, and Rowling always knew that a few of them (RIP Sirius, Dumbledore, Lupin) would have to be killed during the Chosen One’s 7-year journey. Interestingly, Rowling revealed this week that Lupin could’ve been alive today if it weren’t for the fact that Arthur Weasley made it through Order of the Phoenix. As the author explains it:

    This is a hard pill to swallow, and the first time we’re explicitly hearing that Arthur living meant Lupin dying. So, we thought we should debate this topic. Did J.K. Rowling make the right choice when she chose to kill Remus Lupin over Arthur Weasley? We asked two of our writers to each defend a position.

    Selina: Yes, killing Lupin was the right choice

    arthur-weasley-and-harry-potter

    Let’s journey back in time. The year is 2003, and you’ve been up for 72 hours straight, ploughing through the overwhelmingly long Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix. It’s been a bumpy ride, Harry’s fifth year being decidedly unpleasant, and you’re emotionally exhausted. Then you get to the Department of Mysteries, and here we are: Sirius is dead. Just like that, the man who could have been Harry’s adoptive father, his way out of the hellish Dursley household, is gone.

    Now imagine you going through all that, except Arthur Weasley had also died in the middle of the book. You wouldn’t have been able to take it.

    Ultimately we might argue that J.K. Rowling should just have kept them both alive, but at the end of the day, it was important for her to kill off one of the series’ two fathers, to achieve the symmetry of leaving a child without its parent(s) like Harry had been.

    Not only did killing both Lupin and Tonks leave baby Teddy an orphan, perfectly mirroring Harry’s own experience, but it was also — arguably — an act of mercy to kill Lupin rather than Arthur. Teddy Lupin would still get to grow up with people who loved him, knowing that his parents died heroes, while Harry and the Weasleys (who’d already lost Fred) would get to keep their family intact. Considering the lengths J.K. Rowling went to to effectively end Harry’s childhood (killing Sirius, Dumbledore, and Hedwig), leaving both Weasley parents alive allowed us to end the series on a hopeful note. The parents don’t always have to die in order for the children to grow up.

    I’m not glad that Lupin died. But if the choice was between him and Arthur, I think Jo made the right call. Knowing that Harry and his friends could still visit the Burrow after the Battle of Hogwarts — and that even if the place was a lot less bright without Fred, it still felt like a safe, loving home — is a great comfort, especially knowing how much Harry valued the Weasleys and the surrogate family they formed around him.

    Laura: Killing Lupin was wrong, she sacrificed the last of the Marauders and the keys to the past

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    Let’s revise the top of this article, shall we? His name is Remus Lupin, not just Lupin, the best Defense Against the Dark Arts teacher that Harry and company ever had. Without Remus Lupin the trio would have been dead: no Expecto Patronum, no recognizing Bogarts, no practical experience with Grindylows, Red Caps, or Hinkypunks. Harry and every student in his year was left with a substandard skill set thanks to Quirrell and Lockhart. Without question, Remus Lupin laid the groundwork for the success that was later achieved by Dumbledore’s Army. He made up for lost time, in a positive and uplifting manner, and was the friendly guidance the students needed.

    This week is National Teacher Appreciation Week, and what better fictional teacher to appreciate than Remus Lupin. He never underestimated his students, he challenged them to do more than they ever thought possible. He didn’t just spend time with shining stars like Hermione, but he made time for people that no one else cared to. Would Neville Longbottom have ever had the confidence to succeed leading Hogwarts without Harry, Ron, and Hermione without Remus Lupin having taken a personal interest? Every other teacher wrote Neville off as either incompetent, a fool, or both.

    The one thing Remus Lupin provided to Harry that Arthur Wesley couldn’t was insight into Harry’s past. Don’t get me wrong, I’m not hating on Arthur, but it’s not a role Arthur could ever fill. Remus Lupin could talk about James and Lily from first-hand experience: funny stories, hopes, sadness, all of it. Harry was left with no one to fill that role. There is an irreplaceable void in Harry’s life thanks to Remus’ death. Harry needed Remus.

    Had Arthur died it would have been tragic, but his tightly bonded family would have had each other. His children were well grounded, knew who they were, and were ready to face the world. Arthur had done an amazing job raising them along with Molly. Remus didn’t have the chance to reach his fullest potential. Had Remus lived, he and Harry would have been new parents at relatively the same time. They would have progressed from a teacher/student relationship to just being friends. They would have watched their boys grow up together and been there for each other as parents in the post-war world.

    Now it’s your turn! Vote in our poll and hit the comments to debate it

    UnREAL season 2 is gonna be amazing, if this trailer is anything to go by.

    We were blown away by the first season of UnREAL, the Lifetime drama tracking the inner workings of a The Bachelor-style reality show.

    Full of awful people doing awful things, UnREAL had it all: Romance, intrigue, betrayal, death, and love. It unravels the mysticism of reality show culture (tl;dr: It’s all made up for ratings), while telling pretty compelling stories about selfish people.

    In season 2, Rachel (Shiri Appleby) and Quinn (Constance Zimmer) are back for Everlasting‘s new season, with new bachelor Darius Hill (Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.‘s B.J. Britt) ready to win the hearts of the female contestants.

    And if this trailer is any indication, this season is gonna be even wilder than the last:

    Refreshingly, UnREAL doesn’t shy away from contentious, real-world issues. Having a black contestant is something The Bachelor itself has not yet managed to do, and of course, the reactions to that on the show are going to reflect both the good and bad parts of humanity.

    Related: Why we need UnREAL‘s complicated feminism (opinion)

    We’re hugely excited to see how UnREAL handles that, and of course to find out what exactly happened to Rachel after the season 1 finale — where, if you remember her scorned ex-lover Jeremy liaised with her mother to get her back on the medication which Rachel claimed ruined her life.

    On the topic of life-ruiners, another returning player this year is last season’s bachelor Adam Cromwell (Freddie Stroma), whose whirlwind relationship with Rachel almost destroyed the lives of everyone involved with the reality show’s production.

    Creators Marti Noxon and Sarah Gertrude Shapiro have said there is some unfinished business between the pair, but we can’t exactly imagine them riding off into the sunset together!

    ‘UnREAL’ season 2 premieres Monday, June 6 on Lifetime

    The Tony Award nominations were announced early this morning by actors Nikki M. James and Andrew Rannells. Who has a chance to take home the coveted award next month? Well, Hamilton and a bunch of other people.

    Let’s get the lede out of the way: Hamilton was nominated for a whopping 16 awards. The former record stood at 15 nominations, held by both Billy Elliot and The Producers. The latter then went on to win 12 of those nominations, can Hamilton do the same?

    James Corden will host the Tony Awards, to be held at Radio City Music Hall, next month. If his prior attendance at the Tony’s was any indication (he won Best Actor in a Play in 2012 for One Man, Two Guvnors) then it is sure to be an entertaining evening.

    Check out the below list of Tony Award nominations for a variety of categories in both the musical and play sections. If you want to look at the full list, you can do so on the Tony’s website.

    Check out the nominations for the 2016 Tony Awards for musicals:

    Best Musical
    Bright Star
    Hamilton
    School of Rock – The Musical
    Shuffle Along, Or the Making of the Musical Sensation of 1921 and All That Followed
    Waitress

    Best Revival of a Musical
    The Color Purple
    Fiddler on the Roof
    She Loves Me
    Spring Awakening

    Best Book of a Musical
    Bright Star
    Hamilton
    School of Rock – The Musical
    Shuffle Along, Or the Making of the Musical Sensation of 1921 and All That Followed

    Best Original Score
    Steve Martin, Edie Brickell, Bright Star
    Lin-Manuel Miranda, Hamilton
    Glenn Sltater, Andrew Lloyd Webber School of Rock
    Sara Bareilles, Waitress

    Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Musical
    Alex Brightman, School of Rock – The Musical
    Danny Burnstein, Fiddler on the Roof
    Zachary Levi, She Loves Me
    Lin-Manuel Miranda, Hamilton
    Leslie Odom, Jr., Hamilton

    Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Musical
    Laura Benanti, She Loves Me
    Carmen Cusack, Bright Star
    Cynthia Erivo The Color Purple
    Phillipa Soo, Hamilton
    Jessie Muller, Waitress

    Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Role in a Musical
    Daveed Diggs, Hamilton
    Brandon Victor Dixon, Shuffle Along, Or the Making of the Musical Sensation of 1921 and All That Followed
    Christopher Fitzgerald, Waitress
    Jonathan Groff, Hamilton
    Christopher Jackson, Hamilton

    Best Performance by an Actress in a Featured Role in a Musical
    Danielle Brooks, The Color Purple
    Renée Elise Goldsberry, Hamilton
    Jane Krakowski, She Loves Me
    Jennifer Simard, Disaster!
    Adrienne Warren, Shuffle Along, Or the Making of the Musical Sensation of 1921 and All That Followed

    Best Direction of a Musical
    Michael Arden, Spring Awakening
    John Doyle, The Color Purple
    Scott Ellis, She Loves Me
    Thomas Kail, Hamilton
    George C. Wolfe, Shuffle Along, Or the Making of the Musical Sensation of 1921 and All That Followed

    Best Choreography
    Hamilton
    Shuffle Along
    Fiddler on the Roof
    Dames at Sea
    On Your Feet: The Story of Emilio and Gloria Estefan

    Check out the nominations for the 2016 Tony Awards for plays:

    Best Play
    Eclipsed
    The Father
    The Humans
    King Charles III

    Best Revival of a Play
    Arthur Miller’s The Crucible
    Arthur Miller’s A View From the Bridge
    Blackbird
    Long Day’s Journey Into Night
    Noises Off

    Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Play
    Gabriel Byrne, Long Day’s Journey Into Night
    Jeff Daniels, Blackbird
    Frank Langella, The Father
    Tim Pigott-Smith, King Charles III
    Mark Strong, Arthur Miller’s A View from the Bridge

    Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Play
    Jessica Lange, Long Day’s Journey Into Night
    Laurie Metcalf, Misery
    Lupita Nyong’o, Eclipsed
    Sophie Okonedo, Arthur Miller’s The Crucible
    Michelle Williams, Blackbird

    Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Role in a Play
    Reed Birney, The Humans
    Bill Camp, Arthur Miller’s The Crucible
    David Furr, Noises Off
    Richard Goulding, King Charles III
    Michael Shannon, Long Day’s Journey Into Night

    Best Performance by an Actress in a Featured Role in a Play
    Pascale Armand, Eclipsed
    Megan Hilty, Noises Off
    Jayne Houdyshell, The Humans
    Andrea Martin, Noises Off
    Saycon Sengbloh, Eclipsed

    Best Direction of a Play
    Rupert Goold, King Charles III
    Jonathan Kent, Long Day’s Journey Into Night
    Joe Mantello, The Humans
    Liesl Tommy, Eclipsed
    Ivo Van Hove, Arthur Miller’s A View from the Bridge

    The 69th Annual Tony Awards will be held on Sunday, June 12 at 8 p.m. ET on CBS

    This article is a part of Hypable’s inaugural Broadway Week in celebration of the 2016 Tony nominations.