The Hunger Games: Catching Fire: 10 big differences between the movie and bookHave you seen Sam Claflin? And you know there will be spoilers here , right? Beyond a few missing supporting characters — more on them later — this is probably the biggest change from page to screen. In the book, Gale is brutally whipped by new District 12 head Peacekeeper Romulus Thread after Thread catches him with a poached wild turkey. When Gale sees Thread attacking a Hobber, he pounces on Thread; Thread then drags Gale to the public square and whips him there.
The Hunger Games: Catching Fire book to film differences
The Hunger Games: Catching Fire — the second film based on the Suzanne Collins' Hunger Games trilogy, and one of the most anticipated movies of the year — is out today. Collins served as one of the screenwriters on the first film, but did not repeat that role in the sequel which was adapted by Simon Beaufoy and Michael Arndt. Though the film still follows Collins' original story, there are plenty of intriguing deviations that change key elements of the narrative. Here, a guide spoilers for both the book and the movie to follow :. President Snow gets a granddaughter Because the book is told from Katniss' perspective, we don't get to see how President Snow is experiencing the Games, or his subsequent interactions with his young granddaughter. The film gives us far more perspective on his day-to-day-life; we see Snow's granddaughter talking to him about how she looks up to Katniss, and how she wants to be in love the same way that Katniss and Peeta are. Why it's important: These cinematic scenes present a more human, multidimensional side of Snow than Katniss ever sees, and furthers the idea that Katniss has become such a hero to some in the Capitol that even the president's own family supports her.
The following are noted differences between the original Catching Fire book and The Hunger Games: Catching Fire film. As the novel's author Suzanne Collins.
dell xps 430 manual pdf