For it's the final resolution of the original dilemma: what to do to get back home? We also meet Elvira Gulch and Professor Marvel, other characters not mentioned in the book. Unfortunately, despite this very clever bit of film technique, the Kansas scenes are among the weakest parts of the movie. For the most part he just tags along with the others and doesn't make much of himself, but he has occasional moments where he directly affects the plot. And not only that, but this is a loooong one. They may get sidetracked, as when they get lost or when they must carry out a distasteful though necessary mission for the Wizard. The movie, of course, as a visual medium, can't introduce the characters and themes as easily and neatly as the book can, and of course it makes sense that it would need a little more establishing time to get the message across. As they catch up to Dorothy and her three new friends, Tom and Jerry find themselves having to put their differences aside to save everyone from the evil Wicked Witch of the West, so they can all get back home to Kansas.
Just as the book has characters not present in the film, so too does the film. The cover of the album features a rainbow, similar to the rainbow that Dorothy sings about, but even more intriguing is the connection with the film. Tom and Jerry are famous for their cartoonish violence, and the slapstick is in nearly every scene. In contrast to the film, we learn about Chris McCandless in the same order as the writer, John Krakauer, did himself. Tom and Jerry follow Dorothy, who has skipped ahead on the Yellow Brick Road, and find their own young friend, Tuffy, who'd like the gift of height from the Wizard. The plan is a spectacular failure, and the balloon flies off, carrying the Wizard away but leaving Dorothy behind. She meets three friends along the way who help her 5.
On their way to Glinda, he companions pass through a forest, where it turns out that all the wild animals among which is a tiger who may or may not be the Hungry Tiger, the Lion's future best friend are being terrorized by a big spider-monster thing, who has killed and eaten many animals, including all the other lions in the forest. While the visuals of the setting are presented in the film, the text descriptions really causes you to think about the land in which Dorothy has arrived, rather than taking it for granted in the film. Companions are a vital part to the structure of the hero quest, providing support to the hero, strength in numbers, and providing additional skills that the hero does not himself possess. The definition of a classic tends to refer to a great work from ancient Greek or Roman literature. Book: Waldman is just another Professor who seems to be more open-minded than Prof. Even the Wizard of Oz is an honest humbug. She meets Tin Man by hearing him groan, not finding him while picking up thrown apples The friends have different adventures and set backs in the book then in the movie e.
I also think they kept the costumes and sets fairly consistent with the book. In the film, the Cowardly Lion was critical to the rescue of Dorothy from the Yellow Castle of the Wicked Witch of the West. Audiences will have their own opinion on which of the two versions is better. In both book and movie it's because of him that Dorothy is whisked away to Oz in the first place in the book she's trying to save him from the cyclone, in the movie she's trying to save him from the mean Miss Gulch , and in both versions it's also thanks to him that the Wizard is revealed as a fraud. One example is the use of color.
Also, I do appreciate that the movie actually takes his phobia of fire and does something with it; in the book he mentions that he's afraid of fire because his straw is flammable, but nothing is ever made of it. The Scarecrow, Tin Man and Lion follow them, and guided by Toto, who has escaped, sneak into the Witch's castle and free Dorothy from her prison. For all five friends either have already what they seek, or have on or within their persons the means to get what they want. Book: Justine is sentenced to death in a trial. For example, when Dorothy meets Professor Marvel, we see that he is sneaky and dishonest. Also, Somewher … e Over the Rainbow is different.
Oh, Aunty Em, there really is no place like home. Goblins primarily run the wizarding banks, as they are proficient with the gold, and can make the distinction between Galleons and Leprachan gold. Temple was then the number one movie attraction in the country and more age-appropriate for the role of Dorothy than Judy Garland. You're confusing courage with wisdom. These adventures and obstacles differ in the book and the movie. The things that really bother me about the movie all come at the end.
As iffy an idea as it might originally seem, this crossover is actually quite entertaining. Only occasionally, in scenes where she gets angry, does she show some semblance of a backbone, but far too often she just sounds on the verge of tears for no good reason. I know English is not my primary language, and there might be some subtleties there that I might be missing, but in what language does that even begin to make sense?! The Tin Man, on the other hand, had a rich back story about how he came to be made of tin. Empathy was key and cooperation central to their survival. The book explains that the monkeys can be used three times by each owner of the cap before losing its power. Hatfield, in Roseanna McCoy, of 1949; and as Pat, in Panic in the Streets, of 1950. In the film, Dorothy decided to leave home.
According to the new copyright laws, … the film could be protected by copyright for 75 years. With its familiar story, surprisingly good animation the Kansas bits are sepia-toned and the Oz sequences in vivid colors , and memorable songs, families could do loads worse on a rainy afternoon than revisit Dorothy through the eyes of Tom and Jerry. This makes sense when translating a book into a film, especially when taking into consideration that film was a somewhat new medium and book-to-film interpretations were just beginning. In the book, the Emerald City isn't really as completely green as it seems, the entire thing is actually a practical joke by the Wizard. Frankenstein hurries to get on the boat, everybody fears the thing in the fog. The Wizard of Oz and Star Wars The Wizard of Oz and Star Wars were two of the most popular films of the 20th century that have striking similarities in the hero's quests that are seen from a cultural standpoint.
Then, and even worse, when movie-Dorothy awakens in Kansas, the whole thing is a dream and her beloved family and friends all laugh at how silly she is. There is also the book and musical, Wicked, which is an interpretation of the life of the Wicked Witch of the West. So that hope is crushed before it even got a chance to grow. So the Lion of the movie is certainly likeable and entertaining, he just isn't anywhere near as developed or interesting as his book counterpart. Who would not feel the joy and excitement of the Munchkins when listening to Ding Dong! Most people like one or the other, but I think the two complement each other because of the varied stances taken on the main character himself.