The beginning of the novel dove straight into her life story in black and white.Which the black and white shows great significance for both the movie and novel.
With the publication of Art Spiegelman’s Maus, however, comics opened the door onto a world of possibilities.
After Maus received high acclaim, despite its academic taboo as a medium, many more historical-commentary graphic novels found their way into the public eye: Marjane Satrapi’s Persepolis, Alison Bechdel’s Fun Home, Keiji Nakazawa’s Barefoot Gen, and a legion of others....
Even though the airport scene in the beginning of the movie doesn't necessarily meant she was happier because it was in color, but it showed she wasn't feeling the same sadness she had in Iran....
[tags: film-adaptation, ] - When writing any sort of narrative, be it novel or poem, fiction or non-fiction, scholarly or frivolous, an author must take into account the most effective manner in which to effectively convey the message to their audience.
Another example of symbolism would be the constant Western reference.
Marji’s clothing, wanting posters of Kim Wilde, and singing “We’re the kids in America” in her room are all symbolism of how the West still had a strong influence in Iran.
[tags: graphic memoir, contast, ] - If a person were to hastily flip through the pages of Marjane Satrapi’s graphic novel Persepolis, using only eyes to judge, the book could easily be put off as just another piece of literary fluff.
Their inner literary critic might utter a perplexed gasp and their mind might reel with the wonder at how they happened upon something that was surely intended for the children’s comic book section.
Choosing the wrong form, or method of speaking to the reader, could lead to a drastic misunderstanding of the meaning within an author’s content, or what precisely the author wants to say (Baldick 69).
Even though there are quite a bit fewer words in a graphic novel than in the average novel, an author can convey just as much content and meaning through their images as they could through 60,000 words....