but people usually don´t notice that
People don't notice it because they aren't informed of it.
It should be something taught in school to encourage critical and abstract thinking.
But it's not, at least it wasn't in my schools.
I found out because my stepfather sent me link, and it was a huge slap in the face for me to wake up and realise nothing is new and that if we want to be creative, we need to take our own spin on what already exists.
that´s what everybody else does when I say that I like Harry Potter. Just to "break" the stereotype, I am a huge fan of Tolkien, I´ve read from Lord Of The Rings, The Silmarillion, The Hobbit, to other of his not-so-known books like The Children of Húrin.
The statement of you being a teenager wasn't on the fact that you like Harry Potter, many adults love Harry Potter. As I've stated myself, as much as I find it mediocre, I still love the story.
And as a teenager I was a huge fan of Tolkien myself, still am.
No, the statement was to break the notion of you knowing that you're right and everyone else is wrong.
To put it bluntly - you're a teenager and you know very little.
Look you have the right to your own opinion as everyone else does, you have the right to love Harry Potter like the rest of the world. But what I was trying to say was that you need to do more reading and devlop more of an understanding of literature before you go spouting words of "Well I'm right and you're wrong". As well as providing evidence that support your claim to be right, not just doing the typical "NO U" response and sticking your fingers in your ear going "lalalalalala".
You claim the Harry Potter stories are "one of the biggest phenomenons of english literature"
Now there have been opposing claims, and evidence put forth that it's not, even though it's been stated it's still a good story to read
It's up to you now to put forth evidence that supports your claim.
The burden of proof is on those that claim it to be true, not on those who question it.