时间：02-17 来源：转载自澎湃新闻 浏览量：3007
"Barking mad," said Ron, shaking his head. "Harry, c'mon, they'll be putting up your scores. . . ."
"They'll just have to stand back and let the dragons do their stuff."
"No," said Ron, "I shouldn't've -"
"She should've interviewed Snape," said Harry grimly. "He'd give her the goods on me any day. 'Potter has been crossing lines ever since he first arrived at this school. . . .'"
Pigwidgeon was so overexcited at the idea of a delivery he was flying around and around Harry's head, hooting incessantly. Ron snatched Pigwidgeon out of the air and held him still while Harry attached the letter to his leg.
"Er. . . yes," said Harry blankly, and he got up and went out of the tent with Bagman, who walked him a short distance away, into the trees, and then turned to him with a fatherly expression on his face.
He wasn't attracting nearly as much unpleasantness in the corridors anymore, which he suspected had a lot to do with Cedric - he had an idea Cedric might have told the Hufflepuffs to leave Harry alone, in gratitude for Harry's tip-off about the dragons.
Moody followed him.
"What's got into them?" he demanded.
"Who're you going with, then?" said Ron.
Harry looked around at Ron; he looked back at Harry, intrigued.
And he went back over to Ron, feeling that this ball was a lot more trouble than it was worth, and hoping very much that Padma Patil's nose was dead center.
"How do you get in there?" Hermione said in an innocently casual sort of voice.
"Harry Potter . . . can Dobby come and see you sometimes, sir?" Dobby asked tentatively.
"What?" said Harry. "I - no, nothing."