Who wins when a book gets more screen time? The movie producers who are making the adaptation or the audiences who watch them?
Even when it's faithful to the source material?
First published in 1986, the dystopian fiction novel filled readers with terror at the thought of such a reality. Now it's coming to life on your television screen.
You've done it! You're a Hollywood darling off to make your next big picture, you found a story you love, and you did your Googling. Nobody has bought the rights to make a film yet! Hooray! The world is your oyster. Hold your horses there, bub.
Where did the extremely popular TV series of Diana Gabaldon's "Outlander" get its subtle bite of humor? Perhaps from her graphic novel adaptation "The Exile."
In 1929, Percival Fawcett, his son, and their friend journeyed deep into the Amazonian jungle to locate a hidden civilization. They never returned.
Not so long ago, a question unanswered left the TV world in disharmony. Then, everything changed with the comics' imapct.
After the PBS special, Sullivan claims the only people who can adapt Montgomery correctly are Canadians.
"J. R. Return to Tolkien's world with hero Farmer Giles in an epic fantasy adventure that will leave you wondering if Helm's Deep was merely a high school hockey match."
Did highlighting the action destroy all of the adaptation potential of Focus Features film "The Eagle?"
At last, a stage musical that knows what to change to fit the new venue.