The Little Prince, 2015
Book: The Little Prince, Antoine de Saint-Exupery
Film: The Little Prince, 2015, directed by Mark Osborne
A children’s book written for adults, so say those wh have read Antoine de Saint-Exupery’s The Little Prince. because The beautiful, deep, philosophical story, embodied many times on the screens in 2015, shines brightly. New colors in the French cartoon of the same name by Mark Osborne. The world is impossible without fantasy and adventure. The hero of the story, a good-natured old aviator, believes this. However, A very pedantic mother and her diligent daughter have recently moved in next door to him.
The girl’s life is subject to a strict curriculum, which provides time for friends only the following summer. However, this carefully constructed plan falls apart at the seams when a strange neighbor bursts into the girl’s life with his incredible stories about the Little Prince and the distant stars. All that’s left is to fix the plane, and off we go! And so begins the girl’s great journey—full of danger, magic, humor, and true friendship.
“Heart of a Dog”, 1988
Book: “Heart of a Dog”, Mikhail Bulgakov
Film: “Heart of a Dog,” 1988, directed by Vladimir Bortko
A must-read by Mikhail Bulgakov is a must-read, but we can’t avoid recommending watching the magnificent screen adaptation “Heart of a Dog” by Vladimir Bortko. The two-part film, released in 1988, brilliantly conveyed the atmosphere of the story. The events of the story take place in Moscow in 1924. As a result of one of the most complicated experiments ever, Professor Philip Preobrazhensky makes a startling discovery. After a pituitary gland transplant, his test dog Shariok transforms into a man! The sensational news instantly spread all over Moscow and brought the world-famous professor another portion of recognition. However, his joy was short-lived: the question that the Sharik-later citizen Sharikov-could become a “high mental personality” very quickly became doubtful …
To Kill a Mockingbird, 1962,
Book: To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee
Film: To Kill a Mockingbird, 1962, directed by Robert Mulligan
The moral ideals in the work will help you better understand the film based on the novel To Kill. A Mockingbird by writer Harper Lee. An Alabama lawyer and his two children, Jim and Eyeball, will explore. The issues of nobility, responsibility, compassion, and social inequality The film spans a year and a half, all the while Atticus Finch takes part, as a lawyer, in the case of Tom Robinson. An African American is accused of raping a white woman. However, unfair prosecution, legal irregularities, jury bias, inertia and slowness of the townspeople, sullen racism, and humanity’s cruelty, anger, and frustration are all things Jim and Atticus Finch will have to confront. Thus, against the background of acute social conflicts. The film shows the period of children’s growing up and the formation of their life paths.