After what Ponyboy goes thru in this book, you shouldn’t be surprised if he has changed later as a person. At the beginning of the book, Ponyboy is scared of the Socs but near the end, he ends up threatening two of them with a broken soda bottle. His buddy Two-bit noticed this and was scared and told Ponyboy he does not want him to end up like Dally. Ponyboy in this novel The outsiders by S.E. Hinton is confused because he doesn’t really understand
In Of Mice and Men, George is one of the characters who lost hope to his friend Lennie, through the actions/troubles Lennie had made. It is also shown in the book with other character 's actions. George is Lennie 's best friend who lost hope on Lennie because Lennie keep on getting in trouble. Lennie is a big, muscular man, but he is also unintelligent and irresponsible. He always gets in trouble because he likes to pet soft things, and when he do, he can 't stop petting it.
Pony-Boy Curtis and Randy Anderson 's conversation completely changes Pony 's perception on how things are only rough for the Greasers. Pony was always convinced that the Socs had no struggles. The first time Pont was opened to the idea was in chapter two when Cherry Valance said, "Things are rough all over." In my opinion, Pony-Boy never understood the actual meaning of that saying. Pony had accepted the stereotypes on the Greasers and the Socs, that the grasers are the average bad boys and that the Socs a rich patier.
It was probably a good thing they didn 't have her in the movie because The Outsiders isn’t really about relationships, and probably would have confused people more. An important part of the book that wasn’t in the movie was a lot after Dally died, they didn’t have Pony getting sick, the court, Randy coming again to see Pony, or the teacher telling Pony to write a composition. In my opinion, the only one of the scenes that I think should have been there was the court. The court is significant because of the fact that then you know everything turned out alright for Pony. In general, I think that the movie didn’t quite capture the theme in the book and the lessons that Pony learns throughout
Everyone was sad after Johnny’s death, but mostly Ponyboy and Dally. Later that day we had to go to a rumble, which it would be greasers against some Socs. We won, but some of us got hurt, especially dally. Dally couldn’t stop thinking about Johnny’s death, it hurt him a lot because he loved him as a brother. Dally didn’t wanna live any longer because the only thing he really loved was Johnny and that was gone already so he said “it wasn’t worth to live any longer”.
The storyline of the book “The Legend of Sleepy Hollow” and the storyline of the movie Sleepy Hollow may have a few similarities, but they are actually very different. Both stories convey similar characters, but the details in the story are very different. There has also been a cartoon and even a television show made about the original story. In the television show that was made, everything is totally different. The storyline is nothing like either the book or the movie.
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.
During the story it is about to Greasers, Ponyboy and Johnny, journey. Pony and Johnny were in need of help which lead to a death of a Socs. In the book the other seven main Greasers help them escape, and go into hiding till the ongoing feud calms down. The book, and the movie had similarities and differences as well. The movie along with the book when I comes to the setting it is quite similar, and the plot.
In both cases instead of feeling sorry for scaring or killing them, he is angry at them because of it. Finally, Lennie’s strength is too great for him. Steinbeck writes “And then she was still, for Lennie had broken her neck.”(91). Just like the mice that he squeezed too hard, and the puppy he shook too harshly, Lennie’s strength had gotten the best of him. Although he never intended to kill anything, he could not contain his own
Jerry was sadly one of the three taken. Taking a boy and releasing someone who is of more threat to them is very unreasonable. Tim was very saddened and was angered at the British for it as he thought the British were people he could support at the time. He had lots of fun with Jerry fishing and climbing trees, but he expected to be friends with him for longer. Thinking that the war couldn’t also kill children, Tim decided to go against war, being