A movie from the novel written by
Structuralism might well be appropriated to the analysis of the movie and novel written by Stephanie Meyer, Twilight. The structure of the plot seems to have several marking functions in Vladimir Propp’s Functions of Dramatis Personae. Of course, this text would not be written if not about the first readings of the vampires. There were a thousand stories of vampires that has been published even before this novel turned out to be fascinating the public. Since the reader always looks for some sort of coherence, however bizarre or fragmented it may be, it has proven it’s readers that there was a pattern, a figurative transformation, and a sequence that you can actually see in the novel.
Twilight started with Isabella Swan as she moves from Phoenix, Arizona to Forks, Washington to live with her father, Charlie, while her mother, Renée, travels with her new husband, Phil, a minor league baseball player. Bella attracts much attention at her new school and is quickly befriended by several students. Much to her dismay, several boys compete for her Bella's attention. When Bella is seated next to Edward Cullen in class on her first day of school, Edward seems utterly repulsed by her. However, over the next few days Edward warms up to her, and their newfound relationship reaches a climax when Bella is nearly run over by a fellow classmate's van in the school parking lot. Seemingly defying the laws of reality, Edward saves her life when he instantaneously appears next to her and stops the van with his bare hands. Bella becomes so curious on figuring out how Edward saved her life, and constantly asks him with questions that she has always thought of. After tricking a family friend, Jacob Black, into telling her local tribal legends, Bella concludes that Edward and his family are vampires who drink animal blood rather than human. Edward confesses that he initially avoided Bella because...