The other protagonists, Grim, Gram, and Gwen, were also the unaltered; they worked as positive influences over Max and Freak. Furthermore, there are also several corresponding themes within the novel and the film. The one most apparent to me is
In The Great Gatsby, he attempted to bring these narrations together to create a style that is both romantic and cultural. Like many stories before his, Fitzgerald uses romanticism to combine two worlds, in this case Gatsby fantasized version of himself and reality. The naturalistic portion can be seen when Gatsby has a power struggle with Tom, and Nick concludes that even when we think we are looking forward, we are often looking backwards. Gatsby models himself on his mentors, which relates to Fitzgerald’s historic narration. Fitzgerald also leaves things vague, including Daisy’s appearance.
Walter Mitty wanted a happy life and not a sad one. It showed what Walter wanted to happen in his future and what he wanted to become. It makes the story more interesting to see it in a movie instead of just reading it and picturing it in your head. I think that a lot of people will think that the movie is better than the book just because it has more to tell about, and it shows more of what is happening. The movie
It is just Anne teasing Peter, but in the movie they are friends early on. In the movie Anne feels like she has to be with Peter more often. She feels safer with Peter in the movie. In conclusion, there are different versions of the Diary of Anne Frank, like plays and movies, and they are not all the same. The different versions, although, also have many similarities.
The novel ‘Jasper Jones’ written by Craig Silvey and the film ‘Dressmaker’ directed by Jocelyn Moorhouse have connected to the audience and use of narratives conventions in very similar ways. The ways that they have succeed doing this is through characteristics, plot and setting. By looking into how they are used by the author/ director widen the knowledge and have deeper in-depth understanding on how authors and directors use them to connect with the audience. The author and director have used characteristics to connect with the audience by using relatable situations like peer pressure, disliked by people, challenges and traumatic experiences. The characters are very relatable in most scenes like Charlie (novel), plays the game where he must steal 5 or more apricot seeds from Mad Jack’s yard to avoid getting bullied for the year.
His stories are simple and he tends to give away the ending at the beginning of the film, which intrigues you to find out more about what had taken place. For example Romeo and Juliet starts with a news flash on a television screen describing city brawls that have taken place and later in the film there are more fights that occurs. Strictly ballroom starts off with Scott dancing his own steps which is the result of the story and The Great Gatsby starts off with youngish narrator, apprentice bond trader Nick Carraway, in rehab, brought about by the story Luhrmann illustrates throughout the film. All of Baz Luhrmanns films are set in the closed, confined, isolated little worlds. Strictly ballroom is set in the isolated, specialized world of ballroom dancing, and nearly the entire film is shot in either the ballroom or the dance studio.
In both the films Romeo and Juliet and The Great Gatsby Baz Luhrmann uses the same specific style of storytelling to ensure his audience remains captivated throughout the entire movie. Through the editing choices, lighting, camera work, music choices and actor choices he shows how his style grips the audience. Luhrmann has a definite way of telling stories. In both Romeo and Juliet and The Great Gatsby he uses a prologue to narrate the story. Both are used to provide the audience with initial information they need to understand the rest of the story.
First, I loved how Nolan injected the three parts of an illusion from the novel into the film, yet he also de-structured it by starting media res. The Illusion and Scoop have good structures as well but The Prestige is more interesting due to the theme of magic or illusion that is embedded within the plot’s layout and the characters. Changing the sequence of the story underlines the intricacy of intertwined human narratives. Borden is not one but two in the same way that Angier performed several lives. Additionally, the illusion is simpler in The Illusion and Scoop with motives of politics/love and murder, respectively.
Film Comparisons: Same cinematography, Matured Purposes As you can see, once the director’s general objectives have been put side by side, it becomes clear that there is a relationship. The most apparent connection would obviously be the books because the plot lines are continuous and intertwine. However, it seems that their influence may artistically be overlooked and is interesting to see how the same cinematic element can be used for opposing purposes. The Prisoner of Azkaban vs. The Deathly Hallows: Part 1 As mentioned before, the main link between the third and seventh film is the focus on environment.
A book and a movie are similar and different in many ways, for instance, a movie is a visual representation including audio, while a book leaves you with reading and imagination. In most cases your imagination prevails the limited visuals a movie offers but, I believe that the movie tells this survival story better. In this case we are comparing Hatchet (the book) and A Cry In The Wild (the movie) , and frankly, the movie’s visuals depicted a lot of things better. My first reason is that we know lots more about Brian Robeson’s life before the deadly plane crash. We knew clearly that he had a loyal mom and dad that lived together.
The book and the movie had lots of comparisons, and they also have many differences. But I feel that the book was a little more detailed. I seemed to have a better movie in my head as I read than I did while I was watching the movie. Overall the book is great, I couldn’t put it down. It is very action pact and full of thrills.
When reading a story and comparing it to the movie version, you will find that there can be similarities and differences. The authors Nathaniel Hawthorne, Katherine Anne Porter,Washington Ivring, wrote short stories that show examples of similarities and differences compared to their movie format. This paper compares and contrasts plot, setting, and characters that are determined through analysis of the stories text and the movies selections. In these three short stories there are similarities and differences within the plots that go through the books and movies. In The Legend of Sleepy Hollow the similarities of the plots are how Ichabod Crane and Katrina have a love story throughout both the stories.