The Wizard of Oz “There is no place like home” is the memorable quote from the movie Wizard of Oz. The catchy quote is certainly not the only thing we can learn from analyzing this movie. The Wizard of Oz is very real. Many fictional scenes reflect lessons that are relevant to real life. When Dorothy is blown out from her home town Kansas and into Oz, the fade color in Kansas changes to multicolor in Oz.
After realizing she “isn’t in Kansas anymore”, she and her little dog Toto meet Glinda. Glinda is a kind, sweet, caring, and compassionate Witch...unlike the Wicked Witch of the West who tries her best to make Dorothy’s journey very difficult. Glinda the Good Witch of the North is there to help Dorothy on her journey back home. Despite just having met her, Dorothy recognizes this kindness and takes her advice to travel to Emerald City, the Land of Oz. Oz, the powerful wizard is said to grant people's wishes; Dorothy’s being getting back to Kansas to her Auntie Em and Uncle.
There are various aspects of the characters Sammy in "A&P", and Gregor in "The Metamorphasis". A&P was written by John Updike. Presumably, the story is set in the summer of “1961”. This year can be presumed as the year in "A&P," because that is when the actual story was written. Seemingly, there are no hints of any other year in the short story, leading the reader to believe that 1961 is the year.
Jeanette Walls has written it in a formal way, no feelings about the past, or the things what happened with her. While reading the book, the things happens, we expect that and you go to the next one, but in the film the thing hit us on the face. Even if this sounds nice, this movie isn’t perfect. Like everybody who ever had a read book, which later came out as a screenplay, feels disappointment after watched it. There is no faultless book-based movie.
It’s true that the story will be told in different ways. It is totally different in the characters. Beside it’s a animated film, in which obviously do not be played by the natural human, the characters are played by garden gnomes.It’s not only different, but also clever and funny, because they can only move when human are not watching them and will turn back as gnomes when human realize them. The other differents with Shakespear’s work are the setting. In this movie, the Montagues and Capulets are two humans who live side by side as neighbors that share a duplex on Verona Drive in present day Stratford-Upon-Avon.
However, in Hitchcock/Herrmann case the miscommunication reached a new level. Core agreement and framework is an essential part of a creative collaboration, as it should be based on mutuality (Klocek; John-Steiner 92). Previously established trust between the director and composer and previous successes created the illusion of unnecessariness of this formal structure. This illusion was also spread to communication systems. Although Hitchcock is known as one of the few directors who took Herrmann to view the early rushes of each film, therefore including him in the production line, no specific conditions have ever been discussed for each film (McCarthy).
Although she did not feature long enough for her performance to be memorable, Catwoman's seductive charm was definitely imprinted on Batman. Last but not least, Eartha Kitt was set to star as Catwoman in 1967. Kitt was the first example of ‘colour-blind’ casting in America during the civil rights movement. Since intimate race relations were considered taboo, the air of romance between Catwoman and Batman instantly vanished and Catwoman became the more viscous character we know her to be today. This prompted a change in her gender
In the movie there were many different settings compared to the one setting in the play. The film adaptation of A Raisin in the Sun takes the viewer to various settings such as the Younger family apartment, the Green Hat bar, Mama’s workplace, the street, the market, the hair salon, and the Younger’s new home. Each of these locations are mentioned in the play, but there were never any scenes set in those locations. In the play A Raisin in the Sun, everything happens in the living room or kitchen. “The YOUNGER living room would be a comfortable and well-ordered room if it were not for a number of indestructible contradictions to this state of being” (23 Hansberry).
I would love for Big Foot to exist, especially when you consider all the magical powers this creature is supposed to poses, such as the ability to hide from detection. But, if a large primate were wandering numerous states in the U.S. and other regions of the world, it would not avoid evidential detection. No bodies, no physical evidence, not one clear video or photo. There's no such thing as Big Foot or the Loch Ness Monster. Furthermore, the fact that none have been hit by cars, wandered into town injured, or suffered from mental dysfunction and been captured.
Alice, in the book, doesn’t have a childlike exuberance. In the movie, she does bring this exuberance. Basically, Alice is energetic in the movie but not in the book. Characters were, still are, and will continue to be the most important part of movies, but sometimes producers change