Also the movie leaves out some huge characters like Theo Theodorakis, Flora Baumbach, and Madame Sun Lin Hoo(who was the thief) and all of them have to do with emotion. In the movie Otis Amber is the inventor but in the book it is Mr. Hoo. Otis is also the personal investigator but in the movie there is no personal investigator. Even though the plots are mostly the same it is interesting why so many details were left out of the
June doesn’t tell her mom that any of this is happening, all she tells her mom is that she fell on the cement. Little did June know it would get much worse when she coincidentally moves in next to the other June. In the end, as the other June was going to stab June, the teacher saw and the other June got sent to the office. June knew, that she wouldn’t have to worry about the other June again. This story shows that June was treated badly by the other June.
You greasers have a different set of values.”’ (S.E.Hinton Pg.37) Cherry was an unusual girl from Socs. She hates greasers as well as she likes them. She flexible and rational, and can always stand in others’ shoes and found out what situation is oppressing them. Cherry is the first Socs who comprehends the greasers throughout the book. Though there is only two meet between she and Ponyboy (once during the movie, the other is after the fire hazard), she understood why greasers are different from Socs.
An item that is different is that many characters are not heirs and some aren’t even in the movie like in the novel. For example, Flora Baumbach wasn’t in the movie to be a mother figure for Turtle because Grace Wexler was being a good mother to Turtle. Also, another person that was not in the movie was Theo Theodorakis, and he wasn’t in the movie because Chris was already the one playing chess. Doug Hoo was in the movie, but he was not in The Westing Game itself. Another big difference was that Sydelle Pulaski wasn’t the mistake like she was in the novel.
Alice, in the book, doesn’t have a childlike exuberance. In the movie, she does bring this exuberance. Basically, Alice is energetic in the movie but not in the book. Characters were, still are, and will continue to be the most important part of movies, but sometimes producers change
Mr. Monk didn’t change very much throughout the story, but he does change a little. The little bit of change is actually pretty significant since he goes out of his way to make sure everything stays the same. Over the course of several years, there’s nothing an ordinary person could identify as having changed in his apartment because of his effort to keep everything exactly the same. Keeping everything clean and constant were his goals outside of avoiding his fears and solving homicides. When looked at this way, the fact that he was dating a woman who sold products composed of feces was a pretty significant change.
Alby doesn't care that Thomas is still in shock since his arrival and doesn’t show any empathy until later on in the book. In the movie however, they get along pretty well. Instead of being hard and negative and nearly antagonistic toward Thomas, in the movie, Alby finds himself taking on more of a mentoring role earlier on. In Thomas's case, this is better because it allows him to ease into this new life and help him ask more bold questions. Minho is one of few runners in the story and in the book, the night he got stuck in the maze with Alby and Thomas he acted very scared and had no hope at all.
However, what is brilliant about her character and the writing in the episode is that her past was only revealed near the end and her dialogues never once directly talked about. Her actions might imply that something happened but she never gave an explicit account. The whole focus of her character is not about her past but rather it is about the acceptance. Another progressive thing about San Junipero is its plot. Most of the LGBT centred shows are tragic, showing their love usually as a tragedy or something pornographic.
They both used the two elements in the book/movie, but they had used them in a different matter. In the book the people that talked sort of like a robot due to have no emotions, eventually gained the emotions later on in the book. But in the movie the people of the community didn't really get any sort of emotion in their speaking until the very end when Jonas broke through the memory boundary. Also, the thing that was used the same was the color and how the people of the community didn't really see color. So as you can see the author and the writer of "The Giver" had both used the elements of color and Dialogue, but have used the Dialogue different.