Noelle Thompson Certified Educator Apart from the differences mentioned above, there are at least two other differences that should be mentioned. First, the book is written entirely in the first person, much of it as an interior monologue. Katniss herself comments upon absolutely everything. In fact, that is the only way the readers find out what is going on.
Sure, on the initial surface it looks like a Mary Suetopia, with fantastic magical architecture and things with disgustingly cute names. However, dig a little deeper and you'll find that only the royal family and perhaps a few nobles actually lives in comfort, and everyone else lives in poverty under the oppressive hand of the Queen.
However, they weren't occupied.
Think about it, in order to be ruled you need massive military power and that's troublesome. Albion and Echidnaopolis were both shown to be technologically-advanced civilizations that would rather not give two shits about either Robotnik War, deeming it beneath them.
Even after the second Robotnik, Dr. Eggman, caused Angel Island to crash to the ground to power the creature Chaosthey still didn't bother. As for Mobotropolis, they were shown to be a peace-loving group eschewing the use of guns after one simple incident, viewing Overlanders humans with just four fingers as nothing more than vile brutes and any attempts for peace were stomped by various forces.
Under the penmanship of Karl Bollers, Eggman would go on to surpass the echidnas technologically and raze Echidnaopolis to the ground.
Under Ian Flynn's penmanship, it would be revealed that Albion was also destroyed by Eggman, thanks to the manipulations of the mad echidna Dr.
Finitivus, and that Mobotropolis, for all of its peacefulness, were led by usually inept rulers guided by a force that would override common sense. In fact, even after the monarchy turned into a republic, it was shown that most four out of seven of the councilors had some grudges with the royalty.
To say nothing that those same four councilors just aren't the kind of people you'd want to have a position of government, having very little leadership experience and questionable mental health. Wakanda from Black Panther has elements of this that vary from minor to being played straight to an infuriating degree, Depending on the Writer.
To wit, at its very base it's an isolationist African country which is impossibly wealthy due to the huge amount of Vibranium they possess and their technology is better than the rest of the world's, despite the fact that they deliberately maintain a "traditionalist" attitude that sees them, for example, still wielding spears and shields made with super-tech, admittedly.
Somehow, it usually manages to be racist by being both straight-up Darkest Africa and played as so positive it comes right around the other way. This is most notoriously emphasized under Hudlin, most particularly for one fact: Christopher Priest went some way towards mitigating this and explaining why they haven't simply conquered the world by depicting Wakanda as a chaotic ensemble of warring tribes and rival groups that spend most of their time fighting each other for control of the country.
The animated series Iron Man: Armored Adventures also strove to avert this by portraying them as a nation of racists with absolutely no contact with the outer world none of the other countries wants to bother dealing with them and severely messed up in terms of economy.
In the second of the Ultimate Avengers filmsWakanda owes its success because a Chitauri ship crashed there and they have reverse-engineered its technology, though they are still not able to singlehandedly defend themselves against the returning Chitauri and need the Avengers' help.
Played almost teeth-grittingly straight in The Avengers: Wakanda itself has the world's greatest technology repeatedly outclassing Iron Man's with easestill controls magic, is the world's only source of the Un Obtainium called Vibranium, refuses to interact with the outside world at all, is so powerful it singlehandedly repels Kang's attempt at conquest during the first season, and yet still practices the traditional laws out of Darkest Africa like the right to challenge the current king to a fight to take control of the country, though by the end of "Panthers Quest", T'challa abandoned this tradition for democratic legislature after overthrowing White Gorilla.
Though it should be noted that Panther knows so much about technology, specifically Tony's technology, because he spent a very long time studying it in his general observation of the Avengers - and as for his knowledge of magic, that has more to do with his willingness to study it, where Thor takes it as a given.
On mythological specifics, Thor knows more. And sticking a council of elders in charge isn't exactly democratic.Hunger Games and the Uglies Compare/Contrast Essay That was the life of the protagonists in both Uglies and The Hunger Games.
Both trilogies take place in a very futuristic world. The Hunger Games is based in a dystopian society, while Uglies is based in a utopian society, or so the government has them believeing.
Even though . I am doing a compare and contrast paper on it so please make it detailed. ' and find homework help for other The Hunger Games questions at eNotes eNotes Home.
Mar 22, · Now, I'm sure there will be quite a few Hunger Games-related link-ups today, but mine has a twist. I want to compare Suzanne Collins' series with another young adult dystopian series I've read and enjoyed: Uglies, by Scott yunusemremert.com: Semi-Charmed Kind of Life.
Hunger Games and the Uglies Compare/Contrast. Topics: The Uglies series That was the life of the protagonists in both Uglies and The Hunger Games.
Both trilogies take place in a very futuristic world. The Hunger Games is based in a dystopian society, while Uglies is based in a utopian society, or so the government has them believeing. Oct 25, · They're both very popular and highly acclaimed; "Uglies" is on High School reading lists and "Hunger Games" is getting a movie!
We have plenty of people in the targeted audience, and plenty of people outside of it who read such books anyways (such as myself). It boggles the mind, it does. By comparing and contrasting the Hunger Games novel and film, one can see that the film was effective in conveying some themes, and was not effective in conveying others.
Come up with 3 major ideas that support your thesis statement.