Loyalty is actually a Hufflepuff trait, anon. As is practicality. Joan’s decisions to say, break and enter, or do autopsies, come from a practicality of knowing that the answers they want will not come without her operating outside the rules. I would argue that breaking rules is not a Gryffindor trait. Gryffindors have a strong moral code and sense of right and wrong, but they can exist within the law.
The funny thing about the Golden Trio is that they’re all technically ideal candidates for other houses. Hermione is a perfect fit for Ravenclaw (she has that nasty’for the greater good’ authoritarian mentality that is hugely problematic in her willingness to believe authority as absolutely right), Ron has a lot of traits that fall into Hufflepuff (as does Neville) and Harry is canonly known to have potentially done well in Slytherin.
So I would argue that your reasoning for Hermione is actually really poor, because Hermione isn’t open minded. She has her moments with SPEW (and etc) but her willingness to believe authority (in this case books, teachers, etc.) is meant to be a foil for Harry’s utter disregard for anything other than his own definition of what was right and wrong. Especially earlier in the books.
You are more than welcome to put Joan in any house you’d like, anon. I don’t have to agree with you in order to make your story work.
K, but, James had a friend facing bigotry and he became an illegal animagus to help make that friend’s life better.
Snape had a friend facing bigotry and he joined up with the bigots.
Like end of contest, bye
i remember one time the simpsons made a joke about fox news and they got so insulted they tried to sue them but the court was like “this aired on ur network u can’t sue urself”