These movie quotes from Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald feature some of the best dialogue from the 2018 film, which follows a young Albus Dumbledore and Newt Scamander as they figure out how to take down a powerful, dark wizard. David Yates directed the movie using a screenplay J. K. Rowling wrote based on characters also created by J.K. Rowling. As you can imagine with something from Rowling, the movie is full of incredible dialogue between characters, not to mention some great and memorable one liners. For this list we're highlighting the best quotes from Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald, with the help of your votes.
In Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald, Newt Scamander (Eddie Redmayne) has the impossible task of taking down the powerful wizard, Gellert Grindelwald (Johnny Depp), after his escape from MACUSA (Magical Congress of the United States of America). Grindelwald is recruiting dark wizards and witches to rule over the non-magical. Even though Albus Dumbledore (Jude Law) asked Newt for help, he feels the need to protect him and offers him a safehouse in Paris. Newt Scamander's brother, Theseus Scamander (Callum Turner) can't help but tag along only to bring Newt some unwanted annoyances. Newt's relationships and morals are tested while Grindelwald grows more powerful as he continues to divide the wizarding world.
Do you have a favorite quote from Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald? Vote up the Fantastic Beasts quotes you most enjoy, regardless of which character these quotes come from.
Leta Lestrange: You’re too good, Newt. You never met a monster you couldn’t love.
Gellert Grindelwald: My brothers. My sisters. The clock is ticking faster. My dream, we who live for truth, for love, the moment has come to take our rightful place in the world where we wizards are free. Join me, or die.
Gellert Grindelwald: Magic blooms only in rare souls. Still we must skulk in shadows. But the old ways serve us no longer.
Albus Dumbledore: Do you know why I admire you, Newt? You do not seek power. You simply ask, “Is a thing right?”