Dystopian movies bring you to imaginary societies. The books they’re based on make you better understand those universes.

V for Vendetta. The 2005 movie compared to the 1990 comic book
James McTeigue, 2005
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V for Vendetta
Alan Moore, David Lloyd, Tony Weare, 1990

The Hunger Games. The 2012 movie compared to the 2008 book
Gary Ross, 2012
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The Hunger Games
Suzanne Collins, 2008

A Clockwork Orange. The 1971 movie compared to the 1962 book
Stanley Kubrick, 1971
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A Clockwork Orange
Anthony Burgess, 1962

Blade Runner. The 1982 movie compared to the 1968 book, Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?
Ridley Scott, 1982
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Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?
Philip K. Dick, 1968

Logan. The 2017 movie compared to the 1982 comic book, Wolverine
James Mangold, 2017
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Wolverine
Roy Thomas, Len Wein, John Romita Sr., 1982

The Hunger Games: Catching Fire. The 2013 movie compared to the 2009 book, Catching Fire
Francis Lawrence, 2013
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Catching Fire
Suzanne Collins, 2009

Minority Report. The 2002 movie compared to the 1956 book, The Minority Report
Steven Spielberg, 2002
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The Minority Report
Philip K. Dick, 1956

I, Robot. The 2004 movie compared to the 1950 book
Alex Proyas, 2004
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I, Robot
Isaac Asimov, 1950

Oblivion. The 2013 movie compared to the 2010 comic book
Joseph Kosinski, 2013
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Oblivion
Joseph Kosinski, Andree Wallin, 2010

Children of Men. The 2006 movie compared to the 1992 book, The Children of Men
Alfonso Cuarón, 2006
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The Children of Men
P.D. James, 1992

Divergent. The 2014 movie compared to the 2011 book
Neil Burger, 2014
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Divergent
Veronica Roth, 2011

The Maze Runner. The 2014 movie compared to the 2009 book
Wes Ball, 2014
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The Maze Runner
James Dashner, 2009

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“A really great popcorn movie is extremely hard to pull off. A really great popcorn book is equally hard to pull off, so I don't feel guilty devouring one.”

GILLIAN FLYNN (Writer)