In Mel Gibson’s version of Hamlet, Hamlet’s acting is outstanding because while watching the play we can see the effort and talent Gibson has put in the movie. Gibson knows what his lines are and he exactly knows what his actions are. His acting is so natural because while he was acting the audience can feel the pain he is suffering through. Another difference in both versions of the movie is; in Kenneth’s version it does not seem that the play is acted in the theatre, but it is done by professionals. Kenneth’s version is filmed as Hamlet family is very royal and rich; also the house is a mansion.
At the end, Lily finds out the complete truth about her mother who lived in the Pink house, and on the day that she died, she went to get Lily and to run away from T. Ray. Lily also learns that she did kill her mother by accident, forgives herself and learns to love her mother. I would improve the book by adding Deborah's ghost as she watches over Lily through the whole story, and how much she changes as the climax reaches its end. I would recommend this book to families and friends, since it has a very important life lesson. “The Secret Life of Bees” is, once again,
If the movie had more detail it would be more interesting. The book gave me a better picture. When I saw the movie it confused me because it didn’t have all the parts. If I just saw the movie I wouldn’t understand why Greasers and Socs were separated and why they hated each other. I think Cherry did a really good job; she fit the description really well I think.
Sabrina Thomas Mel-Con #2 The film Speak detracts from the novel, the book Speak did a much more thorough job of getting up close and personal with Melinda’s story, whereas the film left out specific details that would have helped the understanding of the story. On one hand, in the book Speak, everything was very detailed and improved how you understood the story; on the other hand, the film was focused on the overall big picture. Very rarely did the movie go into great detail. For instance, in the book, there is a part where she has finally built the confidence to tell Rachelle about what happened the night of the end-of-summer party that wasn’t shown in the film that I thought was very important when I read it. “I’m on a roll.
The House of Dies Drear Do you like the thought of ghost living in your house or someone else's house? What about trying to put the pieces together in a abstruseness like Sherlock Homes? If you do you would love the book or movie The House of Dies Drear. I went on a journey trying to find the differences in this amazing novel and star quality movie. I've got to say it wasn't easy trying to figure out which one I liked best, but I got to say I liked the film much more prominent then the novel.
Pips’ life is soon filled with great expectations but eventually pays off when Pip resolves to prove to Estella that he’s changed and wins her vague heart. Many would agree that this novel was one of Dickens greater pieces and many tried to imitate the effect of the novel in film. The closest retrospect of the novel is the movie Great expectations directed by Julian Jarrold. Although alike in setting, mood, point of view and theme, there are main key points that have changed including character attributions and plot in the novel. Regarding the similarities of the film and novel they both have the same setting, mood, point of view and theme.
By comparing scene portrayal, and the demise of characters, it is clear to see that the book, The Hunger Games, surpasses the movie. Scene portrayal plays a very large part in the quality of a book-based movie. For people who read the book, it is a crucial part in determining how true to the story the movie has stayed. On the other hand, it is a first impression for those who have only seen the movie and did not read the book. Although minor changes may be made to scenes throughout the story, it becomes an issue when those changes affect the way a scene is portrayed.
While there are many similarities to the novel by Nicholas Sparks, many changes were made also. For starters, the producer, Denise Di Novi, decided to update the setting from the 1950s to the 1990s, worrying that a movie set in the 50s would fail to draw teens. To make the update believable, Landon's (Shane West) pranks and behavior are worse in the movie than they are in the novel. For example, in the novel Landon was initially unfocused, but not a bad kid, yet in
Compare and Contrast esssy A great book is almost always followed by a movie. They have their similarities and we can always count on the differences. While many care for the visual aid the movie gives, others often care for a little more thinking that the book offers. In Madeline L’engle’s “A Wrinkle in Time” the reader can spot major and minor differences between the book and movie, however with those differences the main storyline stay the same. The differences between the to are with the opening of the movie it doesn’t start off with the famous line “It was a dark and stormy night”, instead it starts with Meg in her back yard looking up at the stars having a flashback of shortly before her dad left.
This is done for several reasons which include the idea that an addition to the movie may enhance the story. *The book has more information about the story while movies are shortened and with less information. Also, for what the producer and director believe will enhance the entertainment aspect of the film, they made add information that was not at all seen in the book. So people should read the books before they watch the movie. The other aspect of the book vs the movie is the instant ability to re-read passages that at first the reader did not totally grasp.