Study Guide

Witch and Wizard Transformation

By James Patterson and Gabrielle Charbonnet

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At fifteen and seventeen, respectively, we can assume that Wisty and Whit are going through a lot of personal changes as they transform into adults. On top of all that, they're just realizing they possess magical powers, too, which might be a lot cooler if they weren't in prison, waiting to be executed. Even when they escape, though, it doesn't feel like there's much to celebrate since their hometown, and much of the world, has been bombed or razed by the New Order. That's a lot of change to process, but they're doing their best.

Questions About Transformation

  1. Who do you think changes the most over the course of the novel? Explain your answer.
  2. Why do you think Byron Swain's time as a weasel changes his mind about the New Order?
  3. Apart from the whole magical powers thing, in what ways do Whit and Wisty transform over the course of the novel?

Chew on This

In Witch and Wizard, transformation is a positive force. Change is good.

In Witch and Wizard, transformation is a negative force. Change is bad.

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