These are Bruno's questions that he never lived to get the answers to. Movies are often based off its original form as a book. The films include major events, but are tweaked for the viewers enjoyment. The Boy in the Striped Pajamas movie contains additions, deletions, changes, and rearrangements to existing elements from the book. Like all relations from books to movies, they have similarities and differences.
The book ,”The Outsider”, has some differences from the novel and the film. For example, when Randy(a soc) was talking to Ponyboy Curtis in the novel, Randy said that he was going to load up his mustang and head south; in the film Randy didn’t say this. These differences are not hard to tell sometimes, or they are obvious. Dallas Winston robbing a store, Sodapop Curtis less developed, the car accident, and Dallis chasing kids. Here are some differences in the novel and movie.
Yet the distinct differences between them also affect the plots to an extent to which the suspense in the movie is less compared to the novel. Although the differences greatly alter the two, it makes each of them unique and exclusive from each other. Despite these differences, there is one theme that links both the novel and the movie together: that people with different personalities, interests, and appearances are also the same to each other. The book shows more examples of this theme than the movie, making the novel more understanding to other individuals than the film itself. Because of this, we would recommend the book and film to those who experience a likeliness to the conflicts in each storyline, such as a fight between two different social
What Information is Necessary? Mya Maldini In the book the Paper Towns by John Green there are many noticeable differences compared to the movie. This includes special characters and locations. As the audience, I believe to create a successful film, that it is important to include as much detail that was in the novel, but in a summarized fashion. John Green did a good job at getting most of the important details into the movie, but as a reader there are a couple parts that may stand out.
The producers, it seems while trying to make the movie fit the modern times, they cutout or changed certain things about characters, theme, and symbols that caused it to be slight different from the book. The fact is that no matter how well the movie covers the book, there will always be some noticeable difference, as Fitzgerald’s words from the book paint’s a vivid picture of the scenes, that it’s come to life in the mind of its reader. Therefore, even with a perfect design, cast, and performance, any movie version can only disappoint. One of the biggest difference can be seen in the theme representation of the American Dream. While the movie shows the achievement of the American dream, the book shows its failure.
There is no faultless book-based movie. The movie leaves out more details than it should. There is some movements in the book, which is a turning point, or it has been an interesting. For example the novel gives you a full view of the “yellow bucket” and why is that important. In the film they gave it to Brian, to mention it.
Magua, whom was introduced in an early scene, was much more developed in the book. Also in the movie, there are stereotypes that applied to Magua’s character. Stereotypes can make the movie better, but sometimes it is better to completely base a movie off of a book. Another example of this is Alice, Cora’s younger sister. Alice, in the book, doesn’t have a childlike exuberance.
The experience, the depth, and the imagery are the three main aspects one needs in order to understand why movies are not as good as books. Movies are often said to be an experience to broaden knowledge. When one watches a movie, they are usually focused on the characters and special effects instead of the plot due
Then we see him stand up and walk towards the house and the movie ends just as he reaches the house. The Giver movie is less powerful than the book because of the book’s storyline, characterization, and ending. From looking at both the novel and the film, filmmakers might consider following the plot of the book better and adding more details to the
The main character role of Ponyboy Curtis was confined to C. Thomas Howell. He portrayed the character of Ponyboy in a remarkable way showing a range of emotions. For his efforts in the movie, he won a price for the Best Young Motion Picture Actor in a Feature Film. Almost as good, young Diane Lane playing Cherry Valance was nominated for Best Young Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture. Ralph Macchio and Matt Dillon portraying Johnny Cade and Dallas Winston played their roles skillfully.