Eragon Deserves Justice “The greatest enemy is one that has nothing to lose.” This quote is one of the many notable ones in the book Eragon, written by Christopher Paolini. The book was published in 2001, followed by the movie in 2006. The book is well written for the age of the author, but the movie is horribly adapted and barely follows the bare bones of the storyline given in the book itself. The Eragon movie is awful because it lacks major elements and events, has many unnecessary additions, and atrocious casting. The movie lacks major elements in multiple ways.
For example, after directing his movie, Not Cool, Dawson was submerged in obnoxious reviews such as, “comedy that only date-rapists, racists, and sociopaths could love” (Los Angeles Times), and, “No one involved (with Not Cool) should ever be allowed to work in the movies again” (The New York Times). Unexpectedly, Dawson used the critiques of others as motivation to work diligently at creating original and joyous content, suggesting for his viewers to do the
Georges Danton was played beautifully by Gerard Depardieu in the 1983 film, Danton, adapted by Andrzej Wajda. A hero was shining and the Reign of Terror was coming to an end in year two of the French Republic. However, the setting was out of whack and events were skewed which took away from the authenticity of the film. While historically, the time between 1793-1794 ended with the deaths of hundred of thousands, the film neglects to show this as the terror was in full effect. It was a little out of it’s time in regards to the fashion and led to an iffy portrayal of the french people.
Though Requiem for a Dream accomplished so much, others are not as convinced, dubbing it as overly flashy and inaccurate in its portrayals. The beginning of the film explodes with style within the first thirty minutes, but the explosion ends there. Afterwards, the audience is no longer as enticed--they become accustomed to the style, making it not so engaging as others would think. Aronofsky relies so much on fancy and flashy techniques that it is the structure of the entire film; in other words, he is “all style and no substance” (Keough). Another problem arises with the film’s portrayal of drugs and medicine.
Even the Joker is just a showcase to advertise, with the brief flashback to part of his backstory only promote that there is a more interesting film in store. As one of the most prominent villains ever know, DC has made him into a literal joke. In Suicide Squad, he is only given bits and pieces of screen time, not even establishing why he is primarily there. Many of the Joker’s scenes were cut due to reasons unknown, but given those scenes were of Harley Quinn and Joker’s abusive relationship, most would consider that DC wanted to make it seem as though they were a seemingly normal couple, but with insanity added to their mental
Why is The Hunger Games a notoriously bad movie-to-film adaption? When one claims that a film adaption of a movie isn’t good, they usually aren’t claiming the movie itself isn’t good—usually, the moviegoer is claiming that the adaption wasn’t good. Or rather, that the director made changes from print-to-screen that the viewer didn’t like. In the film adaptation of “1408,” the director made changes from the short story to add suspense, omit unnecessary details, and give Mike Enslin a rich emotional background. The film has some additions and changes that were made to create suspense.
SPOILERS!!! (If you have not already watched the Newest Star Wars I apologize in advance) Favourite Movie I found it difficult to choose which movies was my favorite. However, by at this moment in time, the movie would have to be Star Wars The Force Awakening. This particular trilogy is action-packed and emotional, that leaves the audience wanting more as the credits roll by. The most memorable scene from the movie was when would be the scene when Han Solo went to confront his son but lead to the death of Han Solo, by the hand of his son, Kylo Ren.
Definition of denial is the action of declaring something to be untrue and the refusal of something requested or desired. In other words I believe that denial is knowing of something and avoiding the true. Everybody has been in denial many times in their life because sometimes dying it may be easier than be straight forward about it. The best example I have to explain denial is from a movie called Flowers in the Attic. I chose denial because it a very interesting topic to because I am interested in learning about why I am always in denial.
The characters in the film also each have very distinct humorous character traits. The movie even opens up with Quilty drunkenly using humor in attempt to stop Humbert killing him. However In my opinion the film was hurt by the wide range of comedy as it seemed to take away from the plot more than it added too it. For example the scene where Humbert tries to open the cot while Lolita
The structure set by Mr. Trier, often resorting to flashbacks, awaken my curiosity for the story, but some of the film’s sections deliberately disguise those familiar routines, typical of the genre in question, which revealed to be sparse in terms of inspiration. Here, the characters’ feelings are explicit rather than implicit, contrasting with the secrets of Isabelle and the doubts related to her death. “Louder than Bombs” is a minor film when compared with the filmmaker’s earliest works. Even labeling it as watchable, I believe it doesn’t bring any special rewards to the