What makes gangs exist? The Outsiders was originally a book written by S.E. Hinton in 1967. Later on in 1983 The Outsiders movie was produced by Fred Roos and Gray Frederickson. The movie and the book have many similarities and differences. The movie is based on the book, but in the movie things are left out that were in the book or they were changed.
Foremost, it is very recognizable that the overall flow of the story is same, but most of the plot events are not the same. Though, there were same events happening in both novel and the movie. For example, in both
“Sometimes you make choices in life and sometimes choices make you.” This is my favorite quote from the popular book written by Galye Foreman in 2009, and then later created into a movie in 2014 called if I stay. The story about Mia, the 17 year old high school student who plays the cello and is totally obsessed with classical music. After a tragic car accident, she gets the rare opportunity to reflect on her entire life. Mia begins to have an out-of-body experience where she becomes separated from her body and is conscious to hear and see everything going on around her. As each event unfolds, Mia reflects on the past’s years with her family. Eventually, Mia’s projected body grows weary and she knows it’s time to make a decision. Return to her body and fight, or let herself slip away
On April 24, 1967, a remarkable book was published by eighteen year old S. E. Hinton. After gaining its popularity in home and at schools, Francis Coppola decided to make a movie based on the book in 1983. Since then, both have become exceedingly popular selling 13 million copies of the book and grossing over 25 million dollars from the movie. However, even though the movie and the book are extremely similar, the book is far more superior when compared to the movie.
The plot and the setting of book and movie are very similar. There was a lot of thins borrowed from the book, but there was a lot changed as well. The movie followed the plot of book very closely and portrayed the setting of the book very well. A lot of the dialogue was borrowed and spoken directly as it was in the book.
In El Dorado California, once called Mud Springs, lived two twin sisters Elisa and Elizabeth. These 11 year olds lived with their grandmother Myra whom took care of them since they were 4 years of age after their parents passed away in a tragic car accident. They lived humbly in a small log cabin. Elisa and Elizabeth’s favorite pass time was to play in the forest; they loved acting and playing as magicians attempting to do magic tricks.
Normally, when a movie is made about a story in a book the two stories are not exactly the same. The movie is adjusted by adding small details or leaving out some parts in order to make the story more
April Morning is a novel by Howard Fast, which was about the first two battles of the American Revolutionary War. It focused on Adam Cooper, a fifteen year old boy who was forced into manhood in a day. The novel and the movie were pretty similar and yet different in many ways. There were scenes that existed in both the movie and the novel, and a few of the scenes were shown differently. The book was obviously more descriptive than the movie, but the movie did a better job with showing the battles. The novel could be considered less historical than the movie because the novel focused a lot on Adam Cooper and his family. Overall, the differences in some characters and scenes made the movie significantly different from the novel.
There are two different versions to “the outsiders” a book by S.E Hinton there are many differences between the book and the movie in my opinion the book is better because it shows more detail and will always go that extra mile to have every little detail,and the book is more realistic but the movie is really good even though it cuts many parts that the book still has
The ‘’ Outsiders ‘’ movie , and book are nerve racking, and suspicious. Realizing after the movie. That the movie ,and book have their differences.
The book and movie both had birds attacking people in it. The main characters in the book and movie both ended up in their own homes getting attacked. There was people that died in the book and movie. Nat and Mitch both covered up the windows and doors with boards and other things. There was people in the movie that didn’t believe them about birds attacking as well as the book.
For a long time, when anyone thought of a war movie, they immediately thought of Darryl F. Zanuck’s, The Longest Day. Cornelius Ryan, who was the author of the book by the same name, and happened to be a D-day veteran himself, wrote the movie. The book meticulously recreates the events preceding and during the invasion. It is filled with detailed descriptions of multiple occurrences during the invasion. It explains everything from mass attacks on beaches and towns to humorous anecdotes. The book wasn’t exactly a story involving characters, and neither was the film. The Longest Day is more a story of tragedy, glory, and courage surrounding one very important day. And even though mainly American and
I believe that transformations in texts really do enrich our lives. It is amazing that so many beautiful and inspiring stories have been transformed to life from books through to film. We get to see a whole new perspective on the original story and our favourite books come to life up on the screen. Seeing texts transformed completely engages us. When being rewritten, new ideas and interpretations come alive leaving us intrigued. In Tomorrow, When the War Began, the original author, John Marsden wrote about a twisted idea of the near future. Teenagers go on a road trip and return to their life being turned into a literal hell. In the original text of the book, there are multiple different writing and language techniques used to portray the storyline that Marsden wanted. Consequently, I really enjoyed how Marsden used these techniques to characterise the children in his text. Accordingly, Marsden also used different writing and language techniques to vividly describe the setting. We were given a full vision of the storyline and how it continued to progress as the story went along. Whilst transforming Marsden's text into the movie, Stuart Bettie interpreted the text in his own way.