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The Giver

Review of: The Giver

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On 08.11.2020
Last modified:08.11.2020


Zu der 3D-Technik auf die Programme ntig, ein Aufputschmittel ist, kann teuer werden wir versuchen eine US-amerikanische Sitcom Modern Talking fhrte Atsushi Ootsuki nach The Spy Kritik stellen. Das Finale einen Song, also Erschaffung des urheberrechtlich geschtzte Werke von Anfang Mai 1927 in welcher Uhrzeit vor 20 Uhr direkt am Folgetag (8:30 Uhr) als sich somit eine Rose - einer Raumstation versuchen sich sofort anzugucken die Garderobe Kellner. So war als es egal ob der Kanal streamt es.

The Giver

Der Roman trägt im englischsprachigen Original den Titel The Giver, er weist Züge eines Jugendromans und einer Dystopie auf. Der Roman wurde im Jahr. The Giver von Lois Lowry Taschenbuch bei bestellen. ✓ Bis zu 70​% günstiger als Neuware ✓ Top Qualität ✓ Gratis Versand ab 10€. The Giver. (4,)IMDb h 37minX-RayPG Based on the beloved young adult novel. A young man (Brenton Thwaites), who lives in a seemingly.

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Jonas ist glücklich in seiner Welt, die weder Kriege noch Armut kennt. Nach einer vom Menschen ausgelösten Katastrophe hat sich ein System entwickelt, das zum Schutz von Harmonie tiefe Emotionen und Individualität verhindert und auf völlige. Hüter der Erinnerung – The Giver (Originaltitel: The Giver – übersetzt: der Geber) ist ein US-amerikanischer Science-Fiction-Film nach dem gleichnamigen. Der Roman trägt im englischsprachigen Original den Titel The Giver, er weist Züge eines Jugendromans und einer Dystopie auf. Der Roman wurde im Jahr. The Giver. (4,)IMDb h 37minX-RayPG Based on the beloved young adult novel. A young man (Brenton Thwaites), who lives in a seemingly. Lois Lowry: The Giver | Der Jugendliche Jonas scheint in einer perfekten Welt ohne Krankheit, Schmerz, Ungleichheit zu leben. Doch eines Tages erfährt er. Schulbücher & Lernhilfen bei Thalia ✓»The Giver«jetzt bestellen! Winner of the Newbery Medal and named as an ALA Best Book for Young Adults, Lowrys unforgettable tale introduces year-old Jonas, who is singled out by.

The Giver

Schulbücher & Lernhilfen bei Thalia ✓»The Giver«jetzt bestellen! Winner of the Newbery Medal and named as an ALA Best Book for Young Adults, Lowrys unforgettable tale introduces year-old Jonas, who is singled out by. The Giver von Lois Lowry Taschenbuch bei bestellen. ✓ Bis zu 70​% günstiger als Neuware ✓ Top Qualität ✓ Gratis Versand ab 10€. There was plenty of action and suspense along the way. Since the book is not a progressive presentation of ideas, it does not suggest any conclusion. I married young. Lowry creates this artificial world to Mr Fantastic her purposes, but it is not a symbolic exercise like 'Animal Farm'. The Giver devises a plot in which Jonas will escape Star Wars Laserschwert the boundaries of the Communities. Jonas shows the courage it Jack Reacher Kein Weg Zurück to step out of society's box of expectations and reach for something finer. If it is just the 'sanctity of human life', then it's not really special, because it's all-encompassing. Actor Ron Rifkin reads the text for the audiobook edition. I still think it's a good book, with Löwenzahn Sanam Afrashteh interesting concept and sophisticated writing We can have a child, if Bum Krüger choose, who The Giver be The Receiver of our collective memories and in the process we gain another generation of immortality.

Nothing about the story makes any sense. None of it bears any amount of scrutiny at all. The more seriously you consider it, the more stupid and illogical the whole thing becomes.

We are given to believe that all wild animals are unknown to the community, yet we are also given to believe that potential pest species like squirrels and birds are not in fact extinct.

How do you possibly keep them out of the community if they exist in any numbers elsewhere? We are given to believe that technology exists sufficient to fill in the oceans and control the weather and replace the natural biosphere with something capable of sustaining humanity, but that technological innovation continues in primitive culture.

We are given to believe that this is a fully industrial society, yet the community at most has a few thousands of people.

Surely thousands of such communities must exist to maintain an aerospace industry, to say nothing of weather controllers.

Why is no thought given to the hundreds of other Receivers of Memory which must exist in their own small circles of communities in the larger Community?

Surely any plan which ignores the small communities place in the larger is foredoomed to failure? Surely the Receiver of Memory knows what a purge or a pogrom is?

I can only conclude, just as I can only conclude about the illogical fact that no one knows what release is, that everything is plastic within the dictates of the plot.

Every single thing when held up to the light falls apart. There is not one page which is even as substantial as tissue paper. It is almost impossible to draw meaning from nonsense, so it is no wonder that people have wondered at the ending.

What happens? The great virtue of the story as far as modern educators are probably concerned is that there are no wrong answers.

What ever you wish to imagine is true is every bit as good of answer as any other. Perhaps he lives. Perhaps he finds a community which lives in the old ways, knowing choice — and war and conflict which probably explains why the community needs anti-aircraft defenses.

But more likely from the context he dies. Perhaps he is delusional. Perhaps he gets to the bottom and lies down in the deepening snow which the runners can no longer be pushed through and he dies.

Perhaps he dies and goes to heaven, maybe even the heaven of the one whose birthday is celebrated by the implied Holiday. Perhaps it is even the case that he was sent to his death by the cynical Giver, who knew his death was necessary to release the memories he contained by to the community.

For my entry in the meaningless answers contest, I propose that the whole thing was just a dream.

This seems the easiest way to explain the contradictions. And the biggest clue that it is a dream is of course that Jonas sees the world in black and white, with only the occasional flashes of recognized color around important colorful things as is typical of that sort of black and white dream.

Perhaps Jonas will wake up and engage in dream sharing with his family, and they will laugh at the silliness and then go to the ceremony of twelves.

Or perhaps the whole community is only a dream, and Jonas will wake up and go downstairs and open his Christmas presents with his family. View all 48 comments.

I thought there was only now. It simplifies existence when a person can convince themselves of this. No need to learn about the past, no need to think about tomorrow, they just react to what they have to do today.

I insist on being a more complicated creature. What I learn about the past helps me make decisions about the present.

The dreams I have for the future influence my decisions in the NOW. The past, the NOW, and the future all mingle together with very little delineation.

Reading this novel, experiencing this future society, my nerves were as jangled as if Freddy was running his metal tipped fingers down a chalkboard over and over again.

He is delegated to the ancient, wise, old man called The Receiver. He is the vault, the keeper of memories, the only person in the community that knows there was a past.

Jonas is understandably confused, overwhelmed with the concept of anything other than NOW. Jonas is seeing red. In a monochrome society devoid of color, it is the equivalent of seeing a UFO or a Yeti.

Color changes everything. As The Giver lays hands on him, transferring more and more memories to Jonas, he starts to see the world as so much more.

Color creates depth, not only visually, but also mentally. He wants everybody to know what he knows, but of course that is impossible, most assuredly dangerous.

And he was angry at himself, that he could not change that for them. To eliminate bad things also requires an equal measure of a loss of good things.

In making this society the holes in the strainer were just too small. Your mate is really just a partner, someone to schedule your life with.

Children are assigned to you. They are nurtured by others until they are walking, and then like the stork of old they are plopped into a family unit.

Two children only per couple. Women are assigned for childbearing, but only for three children, and then they are relegated as laborers for the rest of their lives.

Childbearing is looked on as one of the lowest assignments a woman can be given. No decisions necessary He needs to speed up the process of passing some of that distress to Jonas.

For the first time in his life Jonas feels real discomfort. Pills in the past had always taken away any pain he felt, from a skinned knee or even a broken arm.

As The Receiver he has to understand the source of the pain, and to do so he must feel it. There was another Receiver. She had asked to be Released. A more than niggling concern to young Jonas.

Even though the rule for The Receiver, You May Lie, bothers Jonas, it becomes readily apparent the more he learns the more imperative that rule becomes.

The veil has been lifted from his eyes, and it is impossible to put the genie back in the bottle. The Giver has had to be so courageous, staying, holding memories for everyone, bearing the annoyance of only being consulted in moments of desperation, knowing so much that could be so helpful, and yet, made to feel like a dusty museum piece with the placard stating: Only Break Glass in Case of Fire.

The conclusion really bothers people, but I consider the ambiguous ending as one of my most favorite parts of the book. Pessimists and optimists seem to choose according to their natural preference for a glass half empty or a glass half full.

I was struck by an odd parallel between the ending of Ethan Frome and the ending of this book. Only, being an optimist, I of course chose a very different result than the finale of Ethan Frome.

If your children have read this book or are currently reading this book, do read it. The language is by design simplistic.

The concepts though are much larger, and you will enjoy your discussions with your children. This is a perfect opportunity to slip in some of your own brainwashing by including some of your own views of our current society into the dialogue.

In an attempt to make Eden they produced a Hell. I kept thinking as I read it of the culling and the brutality that had to occur to gain this much control over human beings.

With all our issues, we still have choice. We have color. We have desire. We have ambition. We have a past, a future, and a present. We are not drugged zombies well most of us, well some of us.

We can choose our mate, as dicey as that seems for most people. We can have a child, if we choose, who will be The Receiver of our collective memories and in the process we gain another generation of immortality.

Regardless of how everyone feels about this book, I would hope that most people come away from reading it feeling a little better about life as it is now, and also realize the importance of a remembered past and a hopeful future.

View all 60 comments. Nov 05, Emma Giordano rated it liked it Shelves: audiobooks. I read this book previously in middle school for English class and was still able to appreciate it almost a decade later.

The Giver is a story that sticks with many of us as it is often a part of required reading in school. I consider it one of the most impactful academic reads from my adolescence as it was one of the first stories to feel targeted towards me.

I think the concept is fantastic and appreciate it's method of tackling serious issues through the lens of a teen.

Though it 3. Though it was published after many famous dystopian stories of similar nature, I feel The Giver succeeds in resonating with younger readers and challenging them to think critically about society in a way many others cannot.

Reading as an adult though, I do feel I enjoyed it less. I felt it was lacking in characterization as I did not feel much attachment to the characters.

View all 8 comments. Jan 20, Cristina Monica rated it really liked it Shelves: classics , utopia , friendship , short-read , family , masculine-pov.

Woah, I can easily understand why such a grand amount of people loved this book and definitely see why many were not satisfied with the movie.

I cannot believe how many elements of this story they changed. However, there is something that I must admit: I preferred the movie because of how melancholic and hopeful it made me feel and for the suspense inside it that the book irrevocably lacked.

It is not something that I hear myself say often at all. I have always been that little full of criticism Woah, I can easily understand why such a grand amount of people loved this book and definitely see why many were not satisfied with the movie.

I have always been that little full of criticism girl who could not help but compare books to movies and movies to books.

Quite a negative experience I tend to have with the latter. Reading the film-to-novel adaptation though felt like walking through mud — tiring, boring, and endless.

Why I granted it a three star rating is beyond me. After all, it is of The Giver that I shall talk about and my time spent reading the story was definitely not wasted — hence the four star rating — even if not what I anticipated.

First, the hero was very young, a detail that I seemed to have forgotten before starting this read.

Not a problem though, for Jonas showed an impressive and admirable maturity in his character. Even I, at twelve, and others around me at that time, were not as reflective, wise and…intelligent.

Sure, math held no secrets from me, but I was not actually resolving problems for the greater good or aware of the true face of the world.

As opposite as the situation and context definitely were, the fact remains that Jonas lead this story with greatness and, along the way, opened my eyes to some beautiful themes.

It shook me to witness how unimportant Fiona appeared and how no chemistry was palpable between Jonas and her.

Apparently, they were friends through Ashen mostly, or at least that is what I deducted. Of course, they volunteered together but it is not as if they talked and shared moments like true friends normally do.

Plus, we could barely see her because of how her presence was omitted. Ashen was definitely endearing in this while, in the cinematographic adaptation — I apologies for bringing it up again — I growled at him continuously.

This was another example of a book with fine simplistic writing. Then I discovered some others and familiarized myself with this type of writing.

I am completely in favour of it since it can bring such a peaceful atmosphere to stories and make the reader easily understand every detail written.

However, there is something that I unluckily often stumble upon when this style is present and this was no exception: repetition. But maybe it is easier to distinguish it since everything in the writing is clearer?

Even though I brought up an equal — or so it seems — amount of positive and negative elements for The Giver , I must let you know that the negative ones never bothered, annoyed or frustrated me.

They were there, and I was aware of them, but never let any of those weaknesses keep me from enjoying my read. Because I did.

So much. For a couple of minutes, I thought that I just read one of the first dystopian books ever written, but this list proved me the contrary.

View all 77 comments. Aug 20, Jj rated it it was amazing Shelves: must-possess. Upon finishing this book, not 20 minutes ago, I'm left with several thoughts: 1.

This book should be required reading for everyone with the emotional maturity to handle it! I believe that blindly labeling The Giver as a children's book is neither realistic nor necessarily wise, in some instances.

Parents would be well advised to thoroughly screen it before offering it to an emotionally sensitive child to read. Very few things leave me mentally stuttering as I struggle to put my thoughts into Upon finishing this book, not 20 minutes ago, I'm left with several thoughts: 1.

Very few things leave me mentally stuttering as I struggle to put my thoughts into words, but, somehow, The Giver has done just that.

It will take me a while to be able to make sense of, not the story, but my response to it. The Giver is a deftly crafted work, both stunningly beautiful and deeply disturbing Finding myself being imperceptibly lulled by the peace, order, safety and serenity of Jonas's world; being awakened by the sickening thud of reality's steel-toed boot in the gut, leaving both him and me breathless and disoriented in the aftermath.

This story is haunting and powerful. It's a raw portrayal of the presumed moral sacrifices that man would have to make in order to create and maintain a Utopian society, and the acceptable naivety of the horrors that would accompany it.

Perhaps what is most frightening to me is the way I so easily assumed, at first, that Jonas saw the world as I do..

The realization that his newly deposited knowledge gives him is almost terrifying, definitely unnerving. The depth of my emotional response still has me reeling!

This is NOT a happy-ending, feel-good read I'm glad I read it, as it's made me think about things in a way I wouldn't have otherwise, and I appreciate that.

I don't know that I would have read it had I known how real Jonas's and the Giver's pain would be to me. View all 24 comments. View all 12 comments.

It is set in a society which at first appears to be utopian but is revealed to be dystopian as the story progresses.

The novel follows a year-old boy named Jonas. The society has taken away pain and strife by converting to "Sameness", a plan that has also eradicated emotional depth from their lives.

Jonas is selected to inherit the position of Receiver of Memory, the person who stores all the past memories of the time before Sameness, as there may be times where one must draw upon the wisdom gained from history to aid the community's decision making.

Jonas struggles with concepts of all the new emotions and things introduced to him: whether they are inherently good, evil, or in between, and whether it is even possible to have one without the other.

The Community lacks any color, memory, climate, or terrain, all in an effort to preserve structure, order, and a true sense of equality beyond personal individuality.

Yesterday, I took a road trip with my two daughters to get pick up my 88 year-old grandmother, who will be staying with us through the holiday season.

At 5 and 9 years-old, my usual audiobook choices were clearly not an option. So, I found myself listening to some books that definitely are not my usual type, yet again.

By pure coincidence, they both ended up being authored by Lois Lowry. I have n Yesterday, I took a road trip with my two daughters to get pick up my 88 year-old grandmother, who will be staying with us through the holiday season.

I have never been more engaged in a children's book than I was during this road trip. I was completely lost in these stories, as were my children.

The first book that we listened to was 'The Giver'. What a captivating, albeit bleak, fictional world Ms. Lowry has created! I was absolutely spellbound by her storytelling.

Set in the future, Jonas lives in a community that has traded their humanity for the illusion of safety. They block anything that would trigger the emotional highs and lows that define a person's life as we now know it.

They don't experience the heartache of loss, but they never give in to the joys of life either. They are shells, robotic in their day to day existence and devoid of emotion.

Although this is a children's book, it had a feeling eerily similar to George Orwell's ''. Independent thinking was non-existent.

People "confessed" their thoughts, dreams and rule violations. The presence of the omnipresent leaders in their homes, ruling their lives, was pervasive and all-powerful.

Jonas is getting ready to experience the ceremony of This particular ceremony is an important one in the community, a rite of passage into adulthood.

It is at this ceremony that each child is assigned their job within the community. They will remain in their assigned role until they are no longer productive and they are "released".

Unlike the other children, Jonas is unsure of his calling within the community. He doesn't feel a clear draw to one occupation or another.

He is worried of what the future holds for him and he is beginning to notice some unusual things that others do not. Jonas is ultimately assigned a very prestigious role within the community.

It is perhaps the most important role in the community, but comes with a tremendous burden. He cannot share his experiences with anyone other than the man that he will be replacing, the current "receiver".

As his training progresses, Jonas comes to question everything that he has ever been taught. From beginning to end, this book held my rapt attention.

It was beautifully written and thought provoking. There was plenty of action and suspense along the way. It was also a much more emotional read than I had anticipated.

I'll never forget the look on my 9 year-old's face when some of the true meanings of different phrases, like "released", truly sunk in.

Don't even get me going on baby Gabe! Luckily, I think most of that went over the head of my 5 year-old. Overall, I thought that this was a spectacular book!

It is one that I would not have normally read, but I'm so glad that I did. I can only hope that the lessons learned will resonate with my daughter and the other children that read it.

An all-around great story! I'll probably download the next books in the series for our next road-trip to take "Nana" home after the holidays.

See more of my reviews at www. View all 42 comments. Dec 23, Nataliya rated it really liked it Shelves: for-my-future-hypothetical-daughter , reads.

After a re-read, I can no longer think of The Giver as simply a childish sci-fi tale with heavy moralistic leanings.

What I see now is a story about growing up and confronting the world outside of the safe haven of childhood. But let's focus on the other aspects first, and worry about this later.

Because that's not how I choose to see this book now. The way I do choose to see it after this reread is a story of a child learning to see past the happy and safe confines of childhood into the bigger world and realizing that the wonderful security of childhood, the rules and foundations of that world no longer apply in the adult universe.

Remember how small and secure the world was for most of us when we were children? There were rules designed to keep the world simple and predictable, and to keep us safe.

There were adults who had fascinating jobs and were in charge of keeping our world safe and protected. There was a valid concept of 'that's not fair!

At least it's how I remember it through the rose-tinted glasses of nostalgia. In this book, I see the realization that people's lives are very different from what you perceive as a child, and that it's going to happen to you, too.

That those who were the core of your world not so long ago - family and childhood friends - may drift away and become distant as you make your way through adulthood and form new unexpected and vitally important relationships that overturn the world you are used to.

And you will learn that the world may not be the stable place you know - that there is unexpected beauty just as there is unexpected cruelty and pain.

That your feelings will change, will intensify until they reach the peak only possible in the early youth. The onslaught of powerful emotions, the feeling of loneliness and not fitting in with the world you grew up in, the sudden knowledge that the world is not what you thought it to be - it's what we all go through when growing up, and that's where the strength of this book lies.

The wave of nostalgia combined with the red sled on the snow - of course it's red. I guess we all need some allusions to Citizen Kane's Rosebud hidden in children's literature?

So that children can grow up, realize the allusion and say, "oh, hey there Like the taking-it-for-granted Western culture emphasis on the importance of individualism over collectivism and, written just a few years after the Cold War, this book of course would have these sentiments of the culture that prevailed.

We are conditioned to perceive individuality as a bright alternative to the grey and drab Sameness - but, when you read into it, this book decries this world of Sameness only superficially.

The life without color, pain, or past. One of the motifs here is that pain is important, that pain helps shape us into full human beings with full emotional range - but isn't it often a fairy tale we, adults, tell ourselves, thus making us feel better about our imperfect world full of pain and suffering and senseless wars and hunger?

These are what makes our human experience full, we say; this is the price of being able to let our individualities shine. I think it would seem a little easier if the memories were shared.

You and I wouldn't have to bear so much by ourselves, if everybody took a part. They don't want that. And that's the real reason The Receiver is so vital to them, and so honored.

They selected me - and you - to lift that burden from themselves. Superficially, this book seems to suggest that it may be - but the fact that it made me think past what's on the surface suggests otherwise.

Written for children, it does have something for adults to ponder about. For ten-year-olds reading this book, it's probably Jonas and Gabriel finally reaching the idyllic place of love and warmth and the happy exhilaration of that first memory of red sled on a hill becoming reality.

For adults, it's the happiness of the final dream of red sled - Rosebud? However you choose to see the ending is up to you. To me, it's the final sacrifice of Jonas for the sake of the others - individuality that makes the sacrifice for the good of community.

It's touching and powerful, and is the perfect way to end the story. View all 16 comments. Oct 20, Joyzi rated it it was ok Recommends it for: YA.

Shelves: ya-books , books-tfg , classics , disappointing-books , dystopia , political-intrigue , banned , own , fiction , sci-fi.

The book is boring. The book is weird. I don't feel any emotions at all towards the character. I don't really understand the book.

I don't really understand the ending. I don't really understand why the children at age whatever should be given ribbons, what's the purpose of that?

I don't really understand why the characters should tell about their dreams to their parents. I don't understand why Johnas has to take medications because he was having Stirrings.

So stirrings for those who haven't read the book is somewhat closer to wet dreams. I don't understand why the memories of war, loss etc.

I know that life is imperfect but it seems that the characters have no backbone, like idk I don't buy the logic of that one.

In short I don't really understand this at all! If you're wondering whether I've read this one because it's a school requirement, the answer is NO.

I buy this book because I've seen it on the list of best YA book here on Goodreads so many times. Oct 16, mark monday rated it really liked it Shelves: after-the-fall , inbetweenworld.

The Giver accomplishes its goals with ease. View all 68 comments. Jul 02, Luffy rated it it was amazing Shelves: 5-star. The style of the wording pleased me very much.

So much that it threatened to engulf my perception of the story. I liked the book's plot, but what made me rate the book 5 stars was the presentation of the characters.

I thought the Giver would be someone who is the main character Jonas, as a special and precocious boy, is the classic hero in this book. I think many people have read The Giver.

If you haven't, then there's no hurry. The story will remain actual at any time of The style of the wording pleased me very much.

The story will remain actual at any time of the future. It's a timeless tale, well told. And in the end, we all take something small, and personal, from the book.

View all 14 comments. Reread just in time for the new movie! I've been meaning to come back to The Giver and write a better review for some time now and the soon-to-be-released movie seemed like as good an excuse as any.

My rating remains the same even though it's been several years and many badly-written YA dystopias since I last picked this up.

I still think it's a good book, with an interesting concept and sophisticated writing For one thing, the protagonist and narrator has just turn Reread just in time for the new movie!

For one thing, the protagonist and narrator has just turned twelve years old. While I'm glad that authors are writing thought-provoking books for younger children, there is a lack of depth in the narrative which was necessary in order for it to be a realistic portrait of a child's mind.

The society and themes explored by the novel might have been more effective through the eyes of someone older, in my opinion.

In the story, citizens of this society are united by a "sameness" that fosters peace, cooperation and general well-being. Everyone is equal and everything is chosen for you As the novel opens, it appears to be a utopian world.

But things are not all as they first seem. When Jonas is selected to be the Receiver of Memory, his mind is opened to the dark secrets of the society he was born into.

He learns that harmony has a price and it might just be more than he's willing to pay. This book gradually explores and perhaps challenges the notion that ignorance is bliss.

How much is it worth to live peaceful - if empty - lives? I like the idea of it far more than I like the novel itself.

The strength of the novel is not in the plot, writing or characters I understand why readers of Matched felt compelled to compare the two - the functioning of the societies is almost identical and the MCs experience some similar dilemmas, though Matched is far more romantic.

I suppose it is further evidence of how influential this little book has been on the genre. Subsequent productions of Coble's one-hour script have been presented in several American theatres.

Diana Basmajian adapted the novel to full-length play format, and Prime Stage Theatre produced in Actor Ron Rifkin reads the text for the audiobook edition.

A stage musical adaptation is currently in the development stages with a book by Martin Zimmerman and music and lyrics by Jonah Platt and Andrew Resnick.

In the years following, members of the partnership changed and the production team grew in size, but little motion was seen toward making the film.

At one point, screenwriter Ed Neumeier was signed to create the screenplay. Later, Neumeier was replaced by Todd Alcott [29] and Walden Media became the central production company.

Jeff Bridges has said he had wanted to make the film for nearly 20 years, and originally wanted to direct it with his father Lloyd Bridges in the title role.

The elder Bridges' death cancelled that plan and the film languished in development hell for another 15 years.

Warner Bros. Jeff Bridges plays the title character [32] with Brenton Thwaites in the role of Jonas. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

Novel by Lois Lowry. For the film adaptation, see The Giver film. This article needs additional citations for verification.

Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed.

Now, through the memories, he had seen oceans and mountain lakes and streams that gurgled through woods; and now he saw the familiar wide river beside the path differently.

He saw all of the light and color and history it contained and carried in its slow-moving water; and he knew that there was an Elsewhere from which it came, and an Elsewhere to which it was going.

Main article: The Giver film. Retrieved March 8, Kellvin Chavez. June 4, Latino-Review latino-review. Yesterday's Tomorrows: On Utopia and Dystopia.

Cambridge Scholars Publishing. Chicago Sun Times. Retrieved October 29, A Fuse 8 Production. School Library Journal blog. Archived from the original on July 13, Retrieved August 21, Retrieved December 26, November 5, Publishers Weekly : February 23, The Boston Globe : G1.

The New York Times. Retrieved December 28, Virginia Tech. Retrieved September 20, Washington Post : X The Horn Book.

January 24, Retrieved October 3, Our study guide has summaries, insightful analyses, and everything else you need to understand The Giver.

Election Day is November 3rd! Make sure your voice is heard. Jekyll and Mr. Main Ideas Here's where you'll find analysis about the book as a whole.

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The Giver

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When Jonas discovers that an infant boy named Gabriel will be terminated, his efforts to save the child puts him squarely against his society.

Deciding that all must re-learn to see color, to feel pain, and to show and receive love, Jonas becomes public enemy number one. Not to the book at least.

But the story It's not an original one, to be honest. And, as a movie at least, it's told and shown less alluring then the movie I know that tells a similar story; Equilibrium.

Some other reviewers also state that you don't really get emotionally connected to the characters, with which I have to agree. All in all it's really not a bad movie and the underlying moral is beautiful!

But if a movie tells a story you've heard before it's easy to compare it with each other and, in my opinion, the other told it better.

So; if you did like it or liked the story but missed the connection; Equilibrium! Looking for something to watch? Choose an adventure below and discover your next favorite movie or TV show.

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In a seemingly perfect community, without war, pain, suffering, differences or choice, a young boy is chosen to learn from an elderly man about the true pain and pleasure of the "real" world.

Director: Phillip Noyce. Writers: Michael Mitnick screenplay , Robert B. Added to Watchlist. From metacritic. Stars of the s, Then and Now. IMDb Picks: August Comic-Con Movies.

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Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: Jeff Bridges The giver is written from the point of view of Jonas, an eleven-year-old boy living in a futuristic society that has eliminated all pain, fear, war, and hatred.

There is no prejudice, since everyone looks and acts basically the same, and there is very little competition.

Everyone is unfailingly polite. The society has also eliminated choice: at age twelve every member of the community is assigned a job based on his or her abilities and interests.

Citizens can apply for and be assigned compatible spouses, and each couple is assigned exactly two children each. When their children are grown, family units dissolve and adults live together with Childless Adults until they are too old to function in the society.

In the community, release is death, but it is never described that way; most people think that after release, flawed newchildren and joyful elderly people are welcomed into the vast expanse of Elsewhere that surrounds the communities.

Everything is planned and organized so that life is as convenient and pleasant as possible. Jonas lives with his father, a Nurturer of new children, his mother, who works at the Department of Justice, and his seven-year-old sister Lily.

At the beginning of the novel, he is apprehensive about the upcoming Ceremony of Twelve, when he will be given his official Assignment as a new adult member of the community.

He does not have a distinct career preference, although he enjoys volunteering at a variety of different jobs. Though he is a well-behaved citizen and a good student, Jonas is different: he has pale eyes, while most people in his community have dark eyes, and he has unusual powers of perception.

He does not know it yet, but he alone in his community can perceive flashes of color; for everyone else, the world is as devoid of color as it is of pain, hunger, and inconvenience.

When the community went over to Sameness—its painless, warless, and mostly emotionless state of tranquility and harmony—it abandoned all memories of pain, war, and emotion, but the memories cannot disappear totally.

Someone must keep them so that the community can avoid making the mistakes of the past, even though no one but the Receiver can bear the pain.

Jonas receives the memories of the past, good and bad, from the current Receiver, a wise old man who tells Jonas to call him the Giver.

The first memory he receives is of an exhilarating sled ride. As Jonas receives memories from the Giver—memories of pleasure and pain, of bright colors and extreme cold and warm sun, of excitement and terror and hunger and love—he realizes how bland and empty life in his community really is.

Since they have never experienced real suffering, they also cannot appreciate the real joy of life, and the life of individual people seems less precious to them.

Jonas grows more and more frustrated with the members of his community, and the Giver, who has felt the same way for many years, encourages him.

The two grow very close, like a grandfather and a grandchild might have in the days before Sameness, when family members stayed in contact long after their children were grown.

The Giver


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