Have some fire. Be unstoppable. Be a force of nature. Be better than everyone here, and never, ever care about what anyone else thinks.

— tbc

Astoria Vega Mortan (née Malfoy-Potter) (b. 13 December) is a half-blood witch of the Malfoy and Potter families, the first daughter and eldest child born to the renowned Scorpius Malfoy and Lily Potter II. She is also the elder sister of Harry and Lattice, and her godmother is Pandora Thorn. She was named after her late paternal grandmother, Astoria Malfoy, who died years prior to her birth; her birth as the first of her generation was the source of much attention from the media. 


Early life

Hogwarts years

First year

Second year

Third year

Fourth year

Fifth year

Sixth year

Seventh year

Later life

Physical description

Personality and traits

Magical abilities and skills





"I'm terrified. Every time that you get on that train, every time that I owl you and you don't respond, my heart stops. But how am I supposed to protect the both of you when you go and spiral like this? And then you try and paint me to be the monster!"
—Astoria rowing with her children

Ginevra Potter II

Ginevra: "Where did you come from, Astoria? Planet Hag?"
Astoria: "As opposed to Planet Look-at-Me, Look-at-Me?"
— Ginny and Astoria arguing


The name Astoria may be derived from the London Astoria, a music venue in London, England, or the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, a famously luxurious hotel in New York City. This hotel was named after the Astors, a very wealthy and influential American family. The name may also be related to Astraea, a daughter of Zeus in Greek mythology who personified justice, and the middle name of her daughter Wendy. Astraea is derived from Greek meaning "star-maiden". The name may also be spelled Asteria, as shown on the Weasley Family Tree. Like Hyperion — her father's middle name — Asteria is the name of one of the Titans of Greek mythology.

Vega is a Spanish feminine name, meaning "meadow" or "fertile plains". In Arabic it means "swooping eagle". Vega is also the fifth brightest star in the sky and the second brightest that can be seen in the northern hemisphere. It is a part of the constellation Lyra; in this way, both Astoria's first and middle name can be related to the Black family tradition of naming its members after stars and constellations.

The first part of her surname, Malfoy, in French (mal foi) means "bad faith."

Potter is a very common surname of English origin. It traditionally refers to the occupation of making pottery, the well-known English children's author Beatrix Potter, or Potter's Field: the name for a burial ground for the unknown or unclaimed dead, particularly soldiers and orphans; the Potter family had many members that fit that description.


Astoria: Rather good is not good enough. I want to be great.

Astoria: You are a gifted witch with an extraordinary mind. Don't let what she wants eclipse what you need. She's very striking, but she is not the sun. You are.

Astoria: You're either born simple, or you're born me.

Scorpius: Hello, Toria. Make anyone cry today?
Astoria: Sadly, no, but it's only four-thirty.

Astoria: Expressing my opinion is not a terrorist action.

Ronan: People perceive you as somewhat...
Astoria: Tempestuous?
Ronan: Heinous bitch is more the term used.

Astoria: Ah, the Yule Ball. Yet another classical antiquated mating ritual.

Astoria: Oh, forget beautiful. I'm brilliant. If you want to appease me, compliment my brain.

Astoria: I don't want you hanging around with this little gang anymore.
Linus: We're not a gang, mum, it's just a club. We're friends.
Astoria: Club or not, Linus, I went to school with these children's parents, and I can assure you that they are far from your friends! The Thorns? Ruthless. The Jordans? Thugs. The Alders? Unstable. And I've never in all my years heard of a Damien Culvateur, but sweetheart, let me remind you of something: the apple doesn't fall far from the tree, especially not when there's a snake curled up in its limbs.

Astoria: Many men remain spoiled boys that have never grown up. Women are prepared to raise them and take pain with patience, both as a contribution to supercilious compassion and as a proof of the eminence of their sense of worth.