|Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
Theatrical release poster
|Directed by||David Yates|
|Screenplay by||Steve Kloves|
|Based on||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows|
by J. K. Rowling
|Music by||Alexandre Desplat|
|Edited by||Mark Day|
|Distributed by||Warner Bros. Pictures|
(shared with Part 1)
|Box office||$1.342 billion|
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2 is a 2011 fantasy film directed by David Yates and distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures. It is the second of two cinematic parts based on J. K. Rowling's 2007 novel of the same name and the eighth and final instalment in the Harry Potter film series. It was written by Steve Kloves and produced by David Heyman, David Barron, and Rowling. The story continues to follow Harry Potter's quest to find and destroy Lord Voldemort's Horcruxes in order to stop him once and for all.
The film stars Daniel Radcliffe as Harry Potter, alongside Rupert Grint and Emma Watson as Harry's best friends, Ron Weasley and Hermione Granger. Principal photography began on 19 February 2009, and was completed on 12 June 2010, with reshoots taking place in December 2010. Part 2 was released in 2D, 3-D and IMAX cinemas worldwide from 13-15 July 2011, and is the only Harry Potter film to be released in 3-D.
The film became a commercial success and one of the best reviewed films of 2011, with praise for the acting, Yates's direction, musical score, visual effects, cinematography, action sequences, and the satisfying conclusion of the saga. At the box office, Part 2 claimed the worldwide opening weekend record, earning $483.2 million, as well as setting opening day and opening weekend records in various countries. Part 2 grossed over $1.3 billion worldwide and became the third-highest-grossing film at the time, as well as the highest-grossing film of 2011. As of 2020, it is the 13th-highest-grossing film of all time, the highest-grossing film in the Harry Potter series, as well as in the Wizarding World franchise, and the ninth film to gross over $1 billion. It is also the highest-grossing film ever released by Warner Bros.
The Blu-ray and DVD sets were released on 11 November 2011 in the United States and on 2 December 2011 in the United Kingdom. The film was also released in the Harry Potter: Complete 8-Film Collection box set on DVD and Blu-ray, which included all eight films and new special features. Part 1 and Part 2 were released as a combo pack on DVD and Blu-ray on 11 November 2011 in Canada.
After burying Dobby, Harry Potter asks the goblin Griphook to help him, along with Ron Weasley and Hermione Granger, break into Bellatrix Lestrange's vault at Gringotts bank, suspecting a Horcrux may be there. Griphook agrees, in exchange for the Sword of Gryffindor. Wandmaker Ollivander tells Harry that two wands taken from Malfoy Manor belonged to Bellatrix and Draco Malfoy, though Draco's has changed its allegiance to Harry.
In the vault, they discover another Horcrux: Helga Hufflepuff's cup. Harry retrieves it, but Griphook snatches the sword and abandons them. Trapped by security, they release the dragon guardian and flee on its back. Harry has a vision of Lord Voldemort at Gringotts, furious at the theft. Harry also realises that there is a Horcrux at Hogwarts which is somehow connected to Rowena Ravenclaw. The trio apparate into Hogsmeade, where Aberforth Dumbledore reveals a secret passageway into Hogwarts.
Severus Snape hears of Harry's return and warns staff and students of punishment for aiding Harry. Harry confronts Snape, who flees after Minerva McGonagall challenges him to a duel. McGonagall gathers the Hogwarts community for battle. At Luna Lovegood's insistence, Harry speaks to Helena Ravenclaw's ghost, who reveals that Voldemort performed "dark magic" on her mother's diadem, located in the Room of Requirement. In the Chamber of Secrets, Hermione destroys the Horcrux cup with a Basilisk fang. In the Room of Requirement, Draco, Blaise Zabini and Gregory Goyle attack Harry, but Ron and Hermione intervene. Goyle casts a Fiendfyre curse; unable to control it, he is burned to death while Harry and his friends save Malfoy and Zabini. Harry stabs the diadem with the Basilisk fang, and Ron kicks it into the inferno to be destroyed. As Voldemort's army attacks, Harry, seeing into Voldemort's mind, realises that Voldemort's snake Nagini is the final Horcrux. After entering the boathouse, the trio witness Voldemort telling Snape that the Elder Wand cannot serve Voldemort until Snape dies; he then orders Nagini to kill Snape. Dying, Snape weeps and tells Harry to take his tears to the Pensieve. Meanwhile, Fred Weasley, Remus Lupin, and Nymphadora Tonks are killed in the chaos at Hogwarts.
The Pensieve shows Snape's memories to Harry: Snape despised Harry's late father James, who bullied him, but he loved his late mother Lily. Following her death, Snape worked with Albus Dumbledore to protect Harry from Voldemort due to his love for Lily. Harry also learns that Dumbledore was dying and wished for Snape to kill him, and that the Patronus doe he saw in the woods that led him to the sword was conjured by Snape. Harry learns that he himself became a Horcrux when Voldemort originally failed to kill him; he must die to destroy the piece of Voldemort's soul within himself. Harry uses the Resurrection Stone to summon his deceased loved ones, to comfort him and strengthen his courage, before he surrenders himself to Voldemort in the Forbidden Forest. Voldemort casts the Killing Curse upon Harry, who finds himself in limbo. Dumbledore's spirit meets him and explains that Harry is free of Voldemort, and can choose to move on.
Voldemort announces Harry's apparent death to everyone at Hogwarts and demands their surrender. As Neville Longbottom gives a defiant response and draws the sword from the Sorting Hat, Harry reveals he is still alive; the Malfoys and many Death Eaters abandon Voldemort. While Harry confronts Voldemort in a duel throughout the castle, Molly Weasley kills Bellatrix in the Great Hall and Neville decapitates Nagini, making Voldemort mortal. Harry and Voldemort's fight ends with Voldemort's own Killing Curse rebounding and obliterating him. After the battle, Harry explains to Ron and Hermione that the Elder Wand recognised him as its true master after he disarmed Draco, who had earlier disarmed its previous owner, Dumbledore. Instead of claiming the Elder Wand, Harry destroys it.
Nineteen years later, Harry and Ginny, Ron and Hermione, and Draco proudly watch their children leave for Hogwarts at King's Cross station.
The roles of several minor characters were recast or replaced for this film. For example, Ciarán Hinds assumed the role of Aberforth Dumbledore, Albus Dumbledore's brother and bartender of the Hog's Head inn.
In the book, a significant number of characters who have not appeared since some of the earlier novels, reappear to defend Hogwarts in the large, final battle. Director David Yates said, "I want to get them all back", referring to his desire to bring back as many actors who have appeared in the franchise as possible for the climactic battle sequence in the film. Sean Biggerstaff, Jim Broadbent, Gemma Jones, Miriam Margolyes, and Emma Thompson reprise their roles from earlier films briefly during the battle scene. For the final scene in the film which is set nineteen years after the film's main story, the actors playing the main characters were made to look older through the use of makeup and special effects. After the initial look of the actors' aged appearances leaked onto the Internet, some fans reacted by opining that Radcliffe and Grint looked too old, while Watson did not appear significantly different at all. After primary filming concluded in June 2010, Yates examined the footage, and concluded that the problem could not be resolved through editing or CGI, and had the sequence re-shot that December, with redesigned makeup.
Part 2 was filmed back-to-back with Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 1 from 19 February 2009 to 12 June 2010, with reshoots for the epilogue scene taking place at Leavesden Film Studios on 21 December 2010. Director David Yates, who shot the film with director of photography Eduardo Serra, described Part 2 as "operatic, colourful and fantasy-oriented", a "big opera with huge battles".
Originally set for a single theatrical release, the idea to split the book into two parts was suggested by executive producer Lionel Wigram due to, what David Heyman called, "creative imperative". Heyman initially responded negatively to the idea, but Wigram asked, "No, David. How are we going to do it?". After rereading the book and discussing it with screenwriter Steve Kloves, he agreed with the division.
In an interview with Architectural Digest, production designer Stuart Craig remarked on creating sets for Part 2. Of the Gringotts Wizarding Bank, he said, "our banking hall, like any other, is made of marble and big marble columns. And it has great strength. The fact that the goblins are the bankers and tellers at the counter helps that feeling of grandeur and solidity and the big proportions. That was part of the fun of the set: we exaggerated the size of it, we exaggerated the weight of it, and we even exaggerated the shine of the marble." About the multiplication of treasure in one of the bank's vaults, he noted, "We made literally thousands of pieces for it and vacuum metallised them to be shiny gold and silver. John Richardson, the special effects supervisor, made a floor that was capable of rising on different levels, so there was kind of a physical swelling of the treasure on it."
Craig spoke about the Battle of Hogwarts to Art Insights Magazine, saying that "the great challenge is the destruction of Hogwarts. The sun rising behind the smoke ... the massive remains of destroyed walls, the entrance hall, the entrance of the Great Hall, part of the roof of the Great Hall completely gone, so yeah. A big challenge there and an enjoyable one really - maybe it helped me and the guys in the art department sort of prepare for the end ... we demolished it before we had to strike it completely." When asked about the King's Cross scene near the end of the film, Craig said, "We experimented a lot, quite honestly. I mean it was quite a protracted process really but we did experiment the sense of it being very burnt out very very kind of white - so we experimented with underlit floors, we experimented with different kind of white covering everything: white paint, white fabric, and the cameraman was involved in how much to expose it, and a series of camera tests were done, so we got there but with a great deal of preparation and research."
Visual effects supervisor Tim Burke said that "It was such a major job to stage the Battle of Hogwarts, and we had to do it in different stages of production. We had shots with complex linking camera moves from wide overviews, to flying into windows and interior spaces. So, we took the plunge at the end of 2008, and started rebuilding the school digitally with Double Negative." He went on to say: "It's taken two years - getting renders out, texturing every facet of the building, constructing interiors to see through windows, building a destruction version of the school. We can design shots with the knowledge that we have this brilliant digital miniature that we can do anything with. With a practical Hogwarts, we would have shot it last summer and been so tied down. Instead, as David Yates finds the flow and structure, we are able to handle new concepts and ideas."
On the quality of 3D in film, Burke told Los Angeles Times, "I think it's good, actually. I think people are going to be really pleased. I know everyone's a little nervous and sceptical of 3D these days, but the work has been done very, very well. We've done over 200 shots in 3D and in the visual effects as well, because so much of it is CG, so the results are very, very good. I think everyone's going to be really impressed with it, actually." Producer David Heyman spoke to SFX magazine about the 3D conversion, saying that "The way David Yates is approaching 3D is he's trying to approach it from a character and story point of view. Trying to use the sense of isolation, of separation that sometimes 3D gives you, to heighten that at appropriate moments. So we're approaching it in a storytelling way."
In 2012, the visual effects in the film were nominated for an Oscar. The film also won the BAFTA Award for Best Special Visual Effects at the 65th BAFTA Awards in 2012.
It was confirmed that the composer for Part 1, Alexandre Desplat, was set to return for Part 2. In an interview with Film Music Magazine, Desplat stated that scoring Part 2 is "a great challenge" and that he has "a lot of expectations to fulfill and a great deal of work" ahead of him. In a separate interview, Desplat also made note that John Williams themes will be present in the film "much more than in part one". The soundtrack for the film was nominated for Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media at the 54th Annual Grammy Awards.
In March 2011, the first preview for Deathly Hallows - Part 2 was released revealing new footage and new interviews from the starring cast. The first United States poster was released on 28 March 2011, with the caption "It All Ends 7.15" (referring to its international release date). On 27 April 2011 the first theatrical trailer for Part 2 was released. The trailer revealed a range of new and old footage. The IMAX trailer for the film was released with IMAX screenings of Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides on 20 May 2011. During the MTV Movie Awards on 5 June 2011, Emma Watson presented a sneak peek of the film.
On 2 April 2011, a test screening of the film was held in Chicago, with director David Yates, producers David Heyman and David Barron and editor Mark Day in attendance. The film had its world premiere on 7 July 2011 at Trafalgar Square in London. The United States premiere was held in New York City at Lincoln Center on 11 July 2011 . Although filmed in 2D, the film was converted into 3D in post-production and was released in both RealD 3D and IMAX 3-D.
The film was originally scheduled to open in Indonesia on 13 July 2011. The Indonesian government levied a new value added tax on royalties from foreign films in February 2011, causing three film studios, including Warner Brothers, to halt the importation of their films, including Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2 into the country. The film was not released to cinemas in the Kingdom of Jordan due to recently enforced taxes on films. It has not been released there as of April 2020.
On 10 June, one month before release, tickets went on sale. On 16 June 2011, Part 2 received a 12A certificate from the British Board of Film Classification, who note that the film "contains moderate threat, injury detail and language", becoming the only Harry Potter film to receive a warning for "injury detail". At midnight 15 July, Part 2 screened in 3,800 cinemas. In the United States, it played in 4,375 cinemas, 3,100 3D cinemas and 274 IMAX cinemas, the widest release for an IMAX, 3D and a Harry Potter film.
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2 was released on 11 November 2011 in the United States in four formats: a one-disc standard DVD, a two-disc standard DVD special edition, a one-disc standard Blu-ray, and three-Disc Blu-ray 2D Combo Pack (Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy). In the United Kingdom and Ireland, the film was released on 2 December 2011 in three formats: a two-disc standard DVD, a three-disc Blu-ray 2D Combo Pack (Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy), and a four-disc Blu-ray 3D Combo Pack (Blu-ray 3D + Blu-ray 2D + DVD + Digital Copy). The film set the record for fastest-selling pre-order DVD and Blu-ray on Amazon.com, just two days into the pre-order period.
Deathly Hallows - Part 2 sold 2.71 million Blu-ray units ($60.75 million) in three days (Friday to Sunday). It also sold 2.83 million DVD units ($42.22 million) during its debut. By 18 July 2012 it had sold 4.71 million Blu-ray units ($99.33 million) and 6.47 million DVD units ($88.96 million).
On 28 March 2017, Deathly Hallows - Part 2 made its Ultra HD Blu-ray debut, along with Deathly Hallows - Part 1, The Half-Blood Prince, and Order of the Phoenix.
|Record item||Record detail|
|Opening weekend (US/Canada)||$169,189,427|
|Summer opening weekend (US/Canada)||$169,189,427|
|Opening weekend for a 3-D film (US/Canada)||$169,189,427|
|Opening weekend - IMAX (US/Canada)||$15,200,000|
|Opening weekend - IMAX (worldwide)||$23,200,000|
|Fastest to $1 billion (worldwide)||19 days|
|Biggest IMAX midnight release (US/Canada)||$2,000,000|
|Opening weekend (worldwide)||$483,189,427|
|Opening weekend outside the United States and Canada||$314,000,000|
|Opening day & Single day (US/Canada)||$91,071,119|
|Biggest midnight release (US/Canada)||$43,500,000|
|Highest gross in advance ticket sales (US/Canada)||$32,000,000|
|Widest 3-D launch (US/Canada)||3,100+ locations|
|Highest-grossing film of 2011||$1,328,111,219|
|July Opening (US/Canada)||$169,189,427|
|Highest-grossing fantasy live action film||$381,011,219|
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2 grossed $381,409,310 in the United States and Canada, along with $960,813,480 in other markets, for a worldwide total of $1,342,222,791. In worldwide earnings, it is currently[when?] the thirteenth-highest-grossing film, the highest-grossing 2011 film, the highest-grossing film in the Harry Potter franchise and the highest-grossing book adaptation. It also became the highest-grossing film for Warner Brothers.Part 2 set a worldwide opening-weekend record with $483.2 million. It set a worldwide IMAX opening-weekend record with $23.2 million. In worldwide earnings, it was the fastest film to reach $400 million (5 days), $500 million (6 days), $600 million (8 days), $700 million (10 days), $800 million (12 days), $900 million (15 days), and $1 billion (19 days, tied with Avatar and Marvel's The Avengers). On 31 July 2011 (its 19th day of release), it became the ninth film in cinematic history and the second in 2011 to surpass the $1-billion mark.
In the US and Canada, it is the 27th-highest-grossing film, the highest-grossing 2011 film, the highest-grossing Harry Potter film, the highest-grossing children's book adaptation, the highest-grossing fantasy/live action film and the 13th-highest-grossing 3-D film.Box Office Mojo estimates that the film sold more than 40 million tickets. It set new records in advance ticket sales with $32 million, in its midnight opening with $43.5 million and in its IMAX midnight opening with $2 million. It grossed $91.1 million on its opening Friday, setting a Friday-gross record as well as single- and opening-day records. It also set an opening-weekend record with $169.2 million, an IMAX opening-weekend record of $15.2 million and opening-weekend record for a 3-D film. Although 3-D enhanced the film's earning potential, only 43% of the opening gross came from 3-D venues. This means only $72.8 million of the opening-weekend grosses originated from 3-D showings, the second-largest number at the time.
It also scored the largest three-day and four-day gross, the sixth-highest-grossing opening week (Friday to Thursday) with $226.2 million, and even the seventh-largest seven-day gross. It fell precipitously by 84% on its second Friday and by 72% during its second weekend overall, grossing $47.4 million, which is the largest second-weekend drop for any film that opened to more than $90 million. Still, it managed to become the fastest-grossing film in the franchise and also achieved the second-largest ten-day gross ever at the time (now eighth). In its third weekend, the movie surpassed Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone to become the highest-grossing film of the franchise in the US & Canada.
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2 became the third-highest-grossing film, the highest-grossing 2011 film, the highest-grossing Warner Bros. film and the highest-grossing Harry Potter film. On its opening day, Deathly Hallows - Part 2 grossed $43.6 million from 26 countries, placing it 86% ahead of Deathly Hallows - Part 1 and 49% higher than Half-Blood Prince. From Wednesday until Sunday, on its 5-day opening weekend, it set an opening-weekend record outside the US and Canada by earning $314 million. The average 3D share of Deathly Hallows - Part 2 was 60%, which was lower than the 3D share for Transformers: Dark of the Moon (70%) and On Stranger Tides (66%). On its second weekend, it held to the top spot, but fell precipitously by 62% to $120.2 million despite minor competition. This amount is about the same as what On Stranger Tides made from its second weekend ($124.3 million).Deathly Hallows - Part 2 was in first place at the box office outside North America for four consecutive weekends.
In the United Kingdom, Ireland and Malta it brought in a record $14.8 million on its first day. On its opening weekend it earned £23,753,171 in the United Kingdom, marking the second largest opening weekend in 2011. Its performance did not surpass that of Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban in 2004, which earned £23,882,688 on its opening weekend. In United States dollars, its opening weekend was an all-time record $38.3 million, ahead of Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix ($33.5 million). The film also achieved the largest single-day gross on its first Saturday and the largest opening week with $57.6 million. The film made a total of £73.1 million ($117.2 million) at the United Kingdom box office, making it the tenth-highest-grossing film. It also is the highest-grossing film of 2011 and the highest-grossing Wizarding World film.
Deathly Hallows - Part 2 also set opening-day records in Mexico ($6.1 million), Australia ($7.5 million), France and the Maghreb region ($7.1 million), Italy ($4.6 million), Sweden ($2.1 million), Norway ($1.8 million), Denmark ($1.6 million), the Netherlands ($1.7 million), Belgium ($1.4 million), the Czech Republic ($2.0 million), Argentina ($961,000), Finland ($749,000) and Hong Kong ($808,000). It also established new Harry Potter opening-day records in Japan ($5.7 million), Brazil ($4.4 million), Russia and the CIS ($4.2 million), Spain ($3.3 million) and Poland ($1.25 million).
Deathly Hallows - Part 2 set opening weekend records in India with INR15 crores ($3.41 million), Australia with $19.6 million, New Zealand with $2.46 million, Brazil with $11. million, Scandinavia with $18.5 million, Mexico with $15.9 million and many other Latin American and European countries.
On Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 96% based on 330 reviews, with an average rating of 8.34/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "Thrilling, powerfully acted, and visually dazzling, Deathly Hallows Part II brings the Harry Potter franchise to a satisfying - and suitably magical - conclusion." On Metacritic, which assigns a normalised rating to reviews, the film has an average score of 85 out of 100, based on 41 critics, indicating "universal acclaim". The film received a score of 93 from professional critics at the Broadcast Film Critics Association; it is the organisation's highest-rated Harry Potter film. Audiences surveyed by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "A" on an A+ to F scale.
Philip Womack in The Daily Telegraph commented, "This is monumental cinema, awash with gorgeous tones, and carrying an ultimate message that will resonate with every viewer, young or old: there is darkness in all of us, but we can overcome it." He further expressed that David Yates "transmutes [the book] into a genuinely terrifying spectacle." Another review was released on the same day from Evening Standard, who rated the film four out of five and stated "Millions of children, parents, and those who should know better won't need reminding what a Horcrux is - and director David Yates does not let them down. In fact, in some ways, he helps make up for the shortcomings of the final book." The Daily Express remarked that the film showcases "a terrifying showdown that easily equals Lord of the Rings or Star Wars in terms of a dramatic and memorable battle between good and evil".
Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times gave the film three and a half out of four and said, "The finale conjures up enough awe and solemnity to serve as an appropriate finale and a dramatic contrast to the lighthearted (relative) innocence of Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone all those magical years ago."Mark Kermode from the BBC said that the film is a "pretty solid and ambitious adaptation of a very complex book", but he criticised the post-converted 3D.Christy Lemire of the Associated Press gave the film three and a half out of four and said "While Deathly Hallows: Part 2 offers long-promised answers, it also dares to pose some eternal questions, and it'll stay with you after the final chapter has closed."Richard Roeper, also from the Chicago Sun-Times, gave the film an A+ rating and said: "This is a masterful and worthy final chapter in one of the best franchises ever put to film."
In one of the few negative reviews, Brian Gibson of Vue Weekly described the film as "deadly dull" and a "visual overstatement". Other reviews criticised the decision to split the novel into two cinematic parts, with Ben Mortimer of The Daily Telegraph writing "Deathly Hallows - Part 2 isn't a film. It's HALF a film ... it's going to feel somewhat emotionless." Other critics wrote of the film's runtime; Alonso Duralde from The Wrap said, "If there's one substantial flaw to the film, it's that this cavalcade of people and places and objects can barely fit in the 130-minute running time." Rebecca Gillie from The Oxford Student gave the film two out of five and wrote: "At the end of [the film] there is nothing that stays with you once you've left the cinema."
The film won a number of accolades and nominations. Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2 was nominated for Best Art Direction, Best Makeup, and Best Visual Effects at the 84th Academy Awards. At the 65th BAFTA awards, the film won the Best Visual Effects award, and was nominated in the Best Sound, Best Production Design and Best Make-up and Hair categories.
The film was nominated for Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media at the 54th Annual Grammy Awards in 2012. It won a Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Stunt Ensemble in a Motion Picture. The film scored 10 nominations at the annual Saturn Awards, Winning for Best Fantasy Film. In the 2011 Scream Awards, the film received a total of 14 nominations, and won in the Best Scream-Play, Best Fantasy Actor (Daniel Radcliffe), Best Villain (Ralph Fiennes), Best F/X, and Holy Sh*t scene of the Year categories.
|2011||National Board of Review Awards||Top 10 Films||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|National Movie Awards||Must See Movie of the Summer||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Hollywood Film Awards||Hollywood Movie of the Year||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards||Fave Movie||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|British Academy Children's Awards (BAFTA)||Favourite Film||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|BAFTA Kids' Vote (Film Category)||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|BAFTA Britannia Awards||Artistic Excellence in Directing||Won||David Yates (for Harry Potter films 5-8)|
|Satellite Awards||Best Original Score||Nominated||Alexandre Desplat|
|Best Visual Effects||Nominated||Tim Burke, John Richardson, David Vickery, Greg Butler|
|Best Sound||Nominated||Dave Patterson, Lon Bender, Robert Fernandez, Victor Ray Ennis|
|2011 Teen Choice Awards||Choice Summer Movie||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Choice Summer Movie Star - Male||Won||Daniel Radcliffe|
|Choice Summer Movie Star - Female||Won||Emma Watson|
|2011 Scream Awards||The Ultimate Scream||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Best Scream-Play||Won||Steve Kloves|
|Best Fantasy Actor||Won||Daniel Radcliffe|
|Best Villain||Won||Ralph Fiennes|
|Holy Sh*t Scene of the Year (Room Of Requirement)||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Best F/X||Won||Tim Burke|
|Best Fantasy Movie||Nominated||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Best Director||Nominated||David Yates|
|Best Fantasy Actress||Nominated||Emma Watson|
|Best Supporting Actor||Nominated||Rupert Grint|
|Best Supporting Actor||Nominated||Alan Rickman|
|Best Ensemble||Nominated||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Fight Scene of the Year (Final Battle)||Nominated||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Fight Scene of the Year (The Battle of Hogwarts)||Nominated||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Best 3-D Movie||Nominated||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|American Film Institute Awards 2011||AFI Special Award||Won||Harry Potter series|
|World Soundtrack Academy||Film Composer of the Year||Won||Alexandre Desplat|
|2012||Academy Awards||Best Art Direction||Nominated||Stuart Craig, Stephenie McMillan|
|Best Visual Effects||Nominated||Tim Burke, David Vickery, Greg Butler and John Richardson|
|Best Makeup||Nominated||Nick Dudman, Amanda Knight, Lisa Tomblin|
|BAFTA Awards||Best Production Design||Nominated||Stuart Craig, Stephenie McMillan|
|Best Special Visual Effects||Won||Tim Burke, John Richardson, Greg Butler, David Vickery|
|Best Sound||Nominated||James Mather, Stuart Wilson, Stuart Hilliker, Mike Dowson, Adam Scrivener|
|Best Makeup and Hair||Nominated||Amanda Knight, Lisa Tomblin|
|People's Choice Awards||Favorite Movie||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Favorite Action Movie||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Favorite Movie Ensemble||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Favorite Book Adaptation||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Favorite Movie Actor||Nominated||Daniel Radcliffe|
|Favorite Movie Star (under 25)||Nominated||Daniel Radcliffe|
|Favorite Movie Star (under 25)||Nominated||Rupert Grint|
|Favorite Movie Star (under 25)||Nominated||Emma Watson|
|Favorite Movie Star (under 25)||Nominated||Tom Felton|
|Grammy Awards||Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media||Nominated||Alexandre Desplat|
|Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards||Best Art Direction||Nominated||Stuart Craig|
|Best Visual Effects||Nominated||Tim Burke, John Richardson, David Vickery, Greg Butler|
|Best Sound||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 2|
|Best Makeup||Won||Nick Dudman, Amanda Knight and Mark Coulier|
|Screen Actors Guild||Outstanding Performance by a Stunt Ensemble in a Motion Picture||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 2|
|Costume Designers Guild Awards||Excellence in Costume Design for Film - Fantasy||Won||Jany Temime|
|ADG Excellence in Production Design Award||Best Art Direction for a Fantasy film||Won||Stuart Craig, Stephenie McMillan|
|Alliance of Women Film Journalists||Best Actor in a Supporting Role||Nominated||Alan Rickman|
|SFX Award||Best Film||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Best Director||Nominated||David Yates|
|Visual Effects Society Awards||Outstanding Visual Effects in an Effects Driven Feature Motion Picture||Nominated||Tim Burke, Emma Norton, John Richardson, David Vickery|
|Outstanding Animated Character in a Live Action Feature Motion Picture - Ukrainian Ironbelly||Nominated||Yasunobu Arahori, Tom Bracht, Gavin Harrison and Chris Lentz|
|Outstanding Created Environment in a Live Action Feature Motion Picture||Nominated||Keziah Bailey, Stephen Ellis, Clement Gerard, Pietro Ponti|
|Outstanding Models in a Feature Motion Picture||Nominated||Steven Godfrey, Pietro Ponti, Tania Marie Richard, Andy Warren|
|Outstanding Compositing in a Feature Motion Picture||Nominated||Michele Benigna, Martin Ciastko, Thomas Dyg, Andy Robinson|
|International Film Music Critics Association Awards||Best Original Score for Fantasy/Science Fiction/Horror Film||Nominated||Alexandre Desplat|
|Best Fantasy Film||Won||Steven Godfrey, Pietro Ponti, Tania Marie Richard, Andy Warren|
|Best Director||Nominated||David Yates|
|Best Supporting Actor||Nominated||Ralph Fiennes|
|Best Supporting Actress||Nominated||Emma Watson|
|Best Production Design||Nominated||Stuart Craig|
|Best Editing||Nominated||Mark Day|
|Best Costume||Nominated||Jany Temime|
|Best Make-up||Nominated||Nick Dudman, Amanda Knight|
|Best Special Effects||Nominated||Tim Burke, Greg Butler, John Richardson, David Vickery|
|Hugo Awards||Best Dramatic Presentation, Long Form||Nominated||David Yates, Steve Kloves|
|MTV Movie Awards||Movie of the Year||Nominated||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Best Male Performance||Nominated||Daniel Radcliffe|
|Best Female Performance||Nominated||Emma Watson|
|Best Hero||Won||Daniel Radcliffe|
|Best Kiss||Nominated||Rupert Grint and Emma Watson|
|Best Fight||Nominated||Daniel Radcliffe and Ralph Fiennes|
|Best Cast||Won||Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint, Emma Watson, Tom Felton|
|17th Empire Awards||Best Film||Won||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Best Actor||Nominated||Daniel Radcliffe|
|Best Director||Won||David Yates|
|Best 3D||Nominated||Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2|
|Best Female Newcomer||Nominated||Bonnie Wright|
Warner officials say shooting parts 1 and 2 of "Deathly Hallows" (the second part comes out in July) kept cost below the more than $250 million that was spent on 2009's "Half-Blood Prince."
Parts 1 and 2 of "Deathly Hallows" were filmed at a cost of roughly $250 million, essentially giving Warner Bros. a license to print money off the profits it will bank over the upcoming weekend.
...expand the screen adaptation of Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows and release the film in two parts.