Social differences can play a huge role in Hollywood with the development of films that are being produced. These differences was also spark the production of a film remake. Ocean 's 11 (1960) and Ocean 's Eleven (2001) is an example that falls into this category. Both films share an underlying social problem that was shown to be a reoccurring issue that can be related to the time it is made and reproduced. Diving into Ocean 's 11 (1960), we are introduced to Danny Ocean. As we analyze the character Danny, we notice that he is pretty much one of the main characters of the film and a leader throughout. His background shows that he is a sort of outstanding citizen with no criminal record and was part of the military, 82nd Airborne to be exact (Milestone). An analysis of Danny in the 2001 remake, he is almost a completely different character. The opening scene shows Danny going through what appears to be a release or parole …show more content…
Comparing both of these films formally, there is a big difference in speed of the plot and also a full understanding what is going. An example of this is the beginning of both films. In the original film, each character has their own reason or excuse to be involved with the heist. While in the remake, Danny Ocean wants to rob the 3 casino 's because he wants to get revenge back on the owner and also motivated purely by greed (Croft). The speed of the script is also vastly different. The original movie is full of conversations and dialogue that had very little movement on the plot. It was nearly an hour of runtime before the 11 men finally met up and discussed the plan to rob the casinos. The script and plot speed for Ocean 's Eleven (2001) was the opposite, with fast introductions and action to keep the viewer interested and curious about what is to come. It was only about 30 minutes runtime of the remake to get a look into the characters backgrounds, roles and what they have to offer until they got word that they would be trying to
I think these differences make the book and the movie way both interesting. I think the differences are good because it sums it all up and with hearing both the book and the movie it fills in the blank questions in your
The concentration is on comparing and finding the changes that history made to this movie genre, especially considering the gender roles. Results will clearly explain the psyche of society in two different periods, which confirms that people reflect the movies as movies have an impact on people. The Introduction It is often said that the element of surprise makes the movie more interesting and leads the plot. There are many masters of storytelling
In both versions of the film, there were many characteristics and events that were extremely similar. For example the scene where Nick is at Daisy’s house and he is describing the white curtains hanging from the ceiling. Also both the old and new movie took place in New York City during the roaring 20’s.
The movie has a different story structure. Unlike the book the movie has some flashbacks. Some differences are that she walks in oh the man in the beginning. The tells his wife in the movie that he is having an affair with another woman. The story clerk does not offer the woman cheesecake in the book.
There is, in fact, an abundance of differences between them regarding the plot, setting, and characters. The setting of the story is based on a farm in Great Britain, near the ocean whereas the setting of the movie was in San Francisco, California, although both San Francisco and the farm in Great Britain are near the ocean. The plot of the story consisted of a humble farmer who was, along with his family and everyone else in Great Britain, were attacked by gargantuan flocks of birds. The story followed the farmer and his journey with his family to try and survive this bird-pocalypse. The plot of the movie consisted of a wealthy city-slicker woman who was intrigued by a man and sought him out until she found him in his hometown two hours away, in a rural town named Bodega Bay.
Then finally, the director's craft or style of the film. Those are only some of the differences in the film and there is plenty more to do but, this will do. Let's start with setting first. The setting in the two films might be in the same time period but, they are not in the same setting.
There aren’t only just differences between the story and the movie. There are also some likenesses. First of all, both the movie and the story had Bill getting hurt by Red Chief the most. Also, they both had the father not even having a care for red chief. Finally, both of them had the kidnappers returning Red
It’s easy to pin point the difference but in reality they share common themes which includes life lessons. Despite the difference in the years and the actors both the classic and sequel has common themes that can be applied to situations now in day. When we compare and contrast
Since Thomas is a lot more passive in the novel his stories are more easily understood. The biggest similarity in the book had to be the plot line where Victor's father dies in Arizona and he needed the help of Thomas to pick up his ashes. The difference is how they traveled to Arizona, in the film it was by bus in the novel it was by plane. Another difference in the amount of money Victor was given in the film he says his mother gave him fourth dollars in the novel he was given one hundred by the tribe. All in all the largest difference would be the origination
A little town in the middle of nowhere is often seen as just a small backward little place. It does depend, however, on what such a place offers to those living there. For those who grow up in such a small place the treasures are endless. This is the place where you learn most of life’s lessons, if not all of them. Having grown up in a town that was really a compact city, made the greatest impression on my life.
Throughout the history of motion pictures and Hollywood, there have been many revolutionary changes, transformations, and shifts within the industry in order to keep with the times, stay relevant among the competition, and keep it’s national and international audiences both continually interested and captivated by Hollywood and it’s films in an ongoing effort to generate huge amounts of profit. Within the last 20 years specifically, Hollywood has made a focused effort to reproduce, or remake foreign films that they see as opportunity for large financial success back in the United States. In order for Hollywood to remain a powerful force in the film industry and continue to generate huge revenue both at home and abroad, it must continue in