If you appreciate the work done within the wiki, please consider supporting The Cutting Room Floor on Patreon. Thanks for all your support!

Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone (GameCube)

From The Cutting Room Floor
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Title Screen

Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone

Also known as: Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone (EU/CA), Harry Potter à l'Ecole des Sorciers (FR)
Developer: Warthog Games
Publisher: EA Games
Platform: GameCube
Released in JP: December 11, 2003
Released in US: December 9, 2003
Released in EU: December 12, 2003

TextIcon.png This game has unused text.

Two years after the original game, Sorcerer's Stone was, curiously, fully remade by a different developer for GameCube, PlayStation 2, and Xbox.

So very stubbly.
This page is rather stubbly and could use some expansion.
Are you a bad enough dude to rescue this article?
Notes: This game most likely has leftover content from Chamber of Secrets, since it is built on the same engine.

Inaccessible Objects

The Lost Card Pack

To do:
Check if this card and the axis move between sequences, or if it just comes from the chest that gives a pack of cards (maybe this card below the map appears in the chest when it is opened?).

There is a card package and a developer axis under the girl's bathroom map during the troll battle. It can be seen by using a free camera hack.

1000px HP ladee bafroom.png


The Flying Girl

To do:
She's not here everytime; figure out where specifically.

Close to the castle entrance, there is a student placed well above the ground.

Build Date

To do:
Dates in other versions.

A build date is present at offset 0x2440:


The specific build time is also repeated a few times, the latest one at offset 0x1D5E0:

Apr 17 2003 12:34:16

It's unlikely these dates are accurate; they may have been when the game's files were initially built.

Unused Text

line({//If you had gone to Morrow yesterday, now don't you see})
line({//You could have gone to Morrow and returned today at three!})

Lyrics from a song called "To Morrow", which was written by Bob Gibson. These are buried within various scripting data.

(Source: Original TCRF research)