The surprising reason why this particular first-class suite on the Qantas Airbus A380 is called the Harry Potter suite.


Trust Potterheads, aka fans of the Harry Potter series, to find a connection between J.K. Rowling’s iconic franchise and real life. One such link has been established on the double-decker Qantas Airbus A380. Someone with an apparent affinity to Harry Potter observed that out of the 14 first-class suites nestled into the front of the lower deck, one high-walled haven, dubbed suite 2F, bears an uncanny resemblance to an imperative Harry Potter element.

Photo – Executive Traveller

The Harry Potter suite originated owing to an observation and nickname conferred by frequent flyers due to its unique location. It was subsequently adopted by the cabin crew as well (who doesn’t love Harry Potter?).

Also read -  Move over Emirates, Qantas' new first-class suites are so luxurious and spacious that they are like a mini boutique hotel room in the sky

Unlike Harry’s room, the Qantas first class is incredibly luxurious and spacious.

Per Executive Traveller, 2F is tucked away “under the stairs,” which lead to the A380’s upper deck akin to Harry’s cupboard under the stairs at 14 Privet Drive. It is also incredibly cozy per the high flyers who favor the Harry Potter suite at 2F for long-haul flights to Los Angeles or London. 2F, with its contour-cushioned seat, transforms into a fully-flat bed, with a large HD monitor in front to enjoy the Harry Potter movie series and handy storage shelves on the other side. Those who feel too claustrophobic can simply ‘Wingardium Leviosa’ themself to any of the two premium lounges upstairs!

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With over 15 years of experience in luxury journalism, Neha Tandon Sharma is a notable senior writer at Luxurylaunches. Her expertise spans luxury yachts, high-end fashion, and celebrity culture. Beyond writing, her passion for fantasy series is evident. Beginning with articles on women-centric gadgets, she's now a leading voice in luxury, with a fondness for opulent superyachts. To date, her portfolio boasts more than 2 million words, often penned alongside a cappuccino.