So much to tell you So much to tell you by John Marsden is a not very long book. The book consists of 150 pages, and is about a 14 year old girl named Mariana, who can’t speak after her father threw acid in her face. Her father didn't mean to hit her but her mother, but missed. This caused Mariana trauma and her living on a mental hospital for a while but then moved to a boarding school. This book isn’t written in a verbal way where Mariana talks to the people in the dorm, but in a way were she writes in a journal, which isn’t supposed to be read by anyone or presented.
Whereas in the film there is no one person speaking throughout the sequence. The readers may first come across this use of pronouns in the opening chapter where Brontë makes use of the words, ‘we’ and ‘I’ over again. Which is first experienced in the opening paragraph of the novel, “There was no possibility of taking a walk that day. We had been wandering indeed, in the leafless shrubbery an hour in the morning.” (Brontë and Dunn). In the novel the reader will also come across Brontë making use of dialogues, whereas the film is instead a combination of many conversations without a narrator.
The most important setting in the novel is when Carlos took Cat and Maya to the missions to see if some ghosts would be there but, when the bottle of soda that Carlos gives to Maya to make the ghosts like her but when it drops to the floor the ghost’s start to make it harder for Maya to breath. “Get away from her you can’t have her breath she needs it we have got to get her to the hospital ” ( Telgemeier 101). I don’t think Maya was in any way trying to make the ghosts angry at her is just happened. “Smash. Gasp.
As for example when Sofia Harpo's wife is sent to prison for knocking out the mayor, in the book it is said to have happened the night she comes home with her new man. But in the movie Sofia lives with her family for a couple of weeks in town. Although it doesn’t drastically change the movie itself, but it changes other parts in the movie to where one can notice the out of placement given. Something else that is highly out of place is how in the book the reader is able to learn about Netties life as she writes to Celie, but in the movie we as reader never learn about Netties adult life until Celie finds her letters with Shug. Then later on Nettie comes home with her new family to reunite with Celie after thirty
Elizabeth pops into the conversation and says that she doesn’t own any poppets and there is none in her house. Cheever then finds a poppet in the house and Elizabeth says that it is Mary’s and Mary put it in here. However, Elizabeth is getting accused of having this poppet with a needle in it and then she throws Mary under the bus. In the end, it was actually Abigail’s poppet. An example of this situation in the real world is when someone in school says that they didn’t copy their friend’s homework but the friends says that they didn’t copy the homework either but in the end they both copied the homework from a person that wasn’t even mentioned.
“Like and equal are not the same thing at all.” ― Madeleine L’Engle- A Wrinkle In Time. More specifically, A Wrinkle In Time is a book about a girl (Meg), and how her father disappeared. In the book, the government told them he was on a top secret mission, while in the movie, he disappeared after Charles Wallace was born. Meg, Calvin, and Charles work through Camazotz and Uriel to find Meg’s father. This happens in both the story and the movie.
However, I was not entirely sure if finding the five precious stones of healing was exactly safe. They aren't even on earth, and I had no idea how I was going to get off of earth A few minutes after, I dashed home, checking on my mother to make sure the demon has not gained more control over her body. I saw her sitting there, right where I left her before I went to school. "Mum?" She looked at me, her mouth still looking as if it was clamped shut.
This includes Atticus and Calpurnia. Each time she has a question or goes through a new experience she learns something new. With some of these experiences Scout is shaped into a new person from the beginning of novel.”That’s why you don’t talk like the rest of ‘em,’ said Jem.’The rest of who?’’Rest of the colored folks. Cal, but you talked like they did in church…’ That Calpurnia led a modest double life never dawned on me. The idea that she had a separate existence outside our household was a novel one, to say nothing of her having command of two languages.”(167) The fact that it never dawned on Scout that Calpurnia had a life outside of the Finch house shows that she was a small minded child in the beginning of the novel, but after going to church with Cal it is clear that through this Lee shoes Scout maturing by her understanding Calpurnia outside of the Finch residence.
One of the major differences is how Hazel was the one in the kitchen in the movie and she didn’t see her son on television while in the book George was the one in the kitchen. Another difference that changed the genre of both the book and the movie is how Harrison was threatening the people with a Bon the film which made the genre the movie suspenseful while in the book Harrison was straight to point. Lastly, the movie version added a part that was not mentioned in the book but it helped the audience be sympathetic towards that whole story. This added part is when George hallucinates about his son getting taken away by the government but he sadly keeps on forgetting because of the handicaps he’s
The worst that she was treated, the more she wanted to change the system. Because Johnson used to work on the other side of the premises, there were no black bathrooms on the side she worked on. If she had to go to the bathroom, she had to walk a mile just to go and be back on time, even if it was raining. When she went to take her seat many walked away from her and wouldn’t sit around or by her. She wasn’t even allowed to do the things that the whites could.