Contrasting, there are also some disadvantages that the film version has; for instance, it consists of not as much details, not exactly the same as the original, characters’ thought are restricted, etc. One movie adaptation of a novel that I have seen before that I had also read the book is the “Hunger Games.” In my opinion, I prefer the film version; the reason is the film version develops and progresses through the story at a faster pace, which undoubtedly creates a much more exhilarating atmosphere for the film. In the 1963 film version by Peter Brook, the presentations of characters are almost flawless; each character was well selected at a high standard and fits their description and characterization in the book quite satisfactory. Simply put, the characters in this film version have not been altered so much from the original. By not changing the characters and the events so much from the original, the critics admire this and gave this movie a high rating.
The film is all about issues which would give it a wider audience. The trailer only shows us the most exciting and interesting parts from the film because if they didn’t then the audience is more likely not to go and watch the film because it looks boring. The music is very slow at the beginning and then fastens up at about haft way and it stops when different people talk then near the end the sound gets louder and faster to build up a lot of tension. All the talking are from scenes in the film. There isn’t a voice over in this trailer.
Due to the fact that both texts are just extracts, not much can be told about the kind of novel. Audience Both novels are written for anyone interested, but mostly for the same age group as the main character. This mean that text A is written for adolescents and text B for adults. If you only look at the difficulty of both texts text A indeed is a little bit easier than text B Style and structure The writers from both texts create a negative atmosphere by describing both rooms pessimistic. In text A the objects in the room are described a objects you can hurt yourself with, like “a nail that could puncture his eye” (line 8) and “every leg of the green table could press and crush” (line 9).
The Punisher, however, seems to lack some important details that help a movie be of good quality. Batman Begins is better than The Punisher because of the character development, the number of villains introduced, and because of the variety of locations the movie is shot at. Character development is something that can be distinguished more in Batman Begins than in The Punisher. Batman Begins shows a more in depth coverage of the actual life and transformation of an every day civilian to a superhero. To accomplish this, more information was given on whom Bruce Wayne (Batman) was and what he had to go through.
The most important difference was that Henry and Victor were switched. Meaning Henry was married to Elizabeth and he created the monster. In this film Victor was not Elizabeth’s husband, however they did seem to have an affair, and he did not create the monster. Another difference between the two films was Henry has an assistant to help him create the horrific monster. The monster also looks more scary and original in this film (bolts in his neck) then in the other version of Frankenstein.
Foremost, the newer PowerMaster brand had higher alcohol content than the previous malt brand by the name Colt 45. Their campaign slogan was “Bold Not Harsh”, and according to them, its superior taste was the basis of their marketing plan and not its alcohol content. However, the PowerMaster brand would cost the same as Colt 45 brand, which had lower alcoholic content than PowerMaster. This meant that consumers would get drunk more times they used to but at the same price. This, in my view, does not reflect any ethical considerations.
A few differences were in the events after the white men took Zach, and also the level of symbolism with the bees was not as high in the movie as it was in the book. Also, the depiction of the religion the Boatwrite sisters live by was different in the movie than it was in the book. The purpose of this paper is to compare the similarities and differences of the book version and movie version of Sue Monk Kidd’s The Secret Life of Bees. To start, there were several important similarities between the book The Secret Life of Bees, and the movie made several years after the book was published. The similarity between the two works made the movie an excellent interpretation of the book and was very enjoyable to watch after reading.
There are a bunch of differences between the book and movie of Frankenstein that has changed a lot of the original work of Mary Shelley. A lot of the original details from the book were missing from the movie. Even though these changes are not as severe as the common changes of earlier Frankenstein films, they do limit Mary Shelley's imaginative descriptions and deeper messages of her novel. Throughout the movie there are a lot of changes in the plot and vision of the main characters. First off, the movie never portrays Caroline Beaufort as being the daughter of the unfortunate merchant, Beaufort.
For example, Franco Zefferelli produced his film in 1968, and Baz Luhrmann produced his in 1997. Both films provided very different perspectives on Shakespeare's text because of the eras they were set in. The symbolism and imagery in both films were very different because of this factor. Zefferelli’s film remains faithful to Shakespeare’s original play, whereas Luhrmann made a more modern version of it. Zefferelli didn’t change the play much; it was aimed at people who wanted a film that was basically the same as the play, but with better scenery and cuts.
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.