But when Washington took on the role of both Mia and executive producer, Ng, a producer on the series, told Asia Society, “I’m especially looking forward to seeing Kerry bring Mia to life as a black woman; I’d wanted to do that in the novel, but didn’t feel I was the right person to do that. Kerry is, though.”
Here are the biggest changes from book to screen, from the dramatic ending to Mia’s romantic history…
Who Burned Down the House
Arguably the biggest change from book to screen was the reveal at the end about who burned down the Richardson home.
In the series, it’s a shocking reveal when the three eldest Richardson siblings—Trip, Lexie and Moody—decide to do it together after realizing Izzy has run away, spurned by their mother’s shocking revelation about never wanting her, and realizing their entire life is a charade. They manage to get a spiraling Elena out of the house before it goes up in flames entirely, burning down the facade of the perfect family she had tried so hard to maintain.
Title: Little Fires Everywhere’s Fiery Ending: The Biggest Changes From Book to Screen
Sourced From: www.eonline.com/news/1143634/little-fires-everywhere-s-fiery-ending-the-biggest-changes-from-book-to-screen?cmpid=rss-000000-rssfeed-365-topstories&utm_source=eonline&utm_medium=rssfeeds&utm_campaign=rss_topstories
Published Date: Thu, 23 Apr 2020 00:00:00 GMT