What is film adaptation?

Film Adaptation

Film adaptation is the transfer of a written work or works in whole or part to a feature film. It is a type of derivative work.

Read more about Film Adaptation.

Some articles on film adaptation:

List Of Characters In The Percy Jackson And The Olympians Series And In The Heroes Of Olympus Series - Olympian Gods
... In the film adaptation, Zeus is played by Sean Bean ... In the film adaptation, Hera is played by Erica Cerra ... In the film adaptation, Aphrodite is played by Serinda Swan ...
The Earth, My Butt, And Other Big Round Things - Controversy and Possible Film Adaptation
2010 various postings on the author's website speculated about a possible film adaptation, which led to many questions about a time line for a film adaptation ...
Steaming (play) - Film Adaptation
... The play was adapted for film by Patricia Losey released in 1985 ... The film was directed by Joseph Losey with Vanessa Redgrave, Sarah Miles, and Diana Dors ...
Film Adaptation - Adaptation of Films
... When a film's screenplay is original, it can also be the source of derivative works such as novels and plays ... These novelized films will frequently be written on assignment and sometimes written by authors who have only an early script as their source ... Consequently, novelizations are quite often changed from the films as they appear in theaters ...
List Of Characters In The Percy Jackson And The Olympians Series And In The Heroes Of Olympus Series - Main Characters - Annabeth Chase
... In the first film adaptation, Annabeth has brunette hair, while in the second film adaptation, she has blonde hair ... She was portrayed by Alexandra Daddario in the film adaptation of "The Lightning Thief" and will reprise her role in "Sea of Monsters" ...

Famous quotes containing the words adaptation and/or film:

    Whatever there be of progress in life comes not through adaptation but through daring, through obeying the blind urge.
    Henry Miller (1891–1980)

    A good film script should be able to do completely without dialogue.
    David Mamet (b. 1947)