人物设定: 拓展
        Long John Silver—William Ernest Henley
        When Robert Louis Stevenson was trying to come up with a good villain for Treasure Island, he was inspired by his friend, William Ernest Henley, an English poet, critic and editor, a jovial fellow who had had his left leg amputated from the knee after a childhood bout of tuberculosis. After the publication of Treasure Island, Stevenson wrote to his friend,“I will now make a confession. It was the sight of your maimed strength and masterfulness that begot Long John Silver...the idea of the maimed man, ruling and dreaded by the sound, was entirely taken from you.”
        Ebenezer Scrooge—John Elwes

        Evidence suggests that Charles Dickens based legendary miser Ebenezer Scrooge on the 18th century politician John Elwes, who had inherited a fortune but was loath to spend a single penny, preferring to live as if in poverty, squatting in empty apartments. Whether he went around muttering “bah humbug,” we really can’t say.
        Alice—Alice Liddell

        Famously, Alice Liddell was the inspiration and namesake for Lewis Carroll’s children’s classic Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland. Carroll, then known as Charles Dodgson, was close with the Liddell family, and when 10-year-old Alice begged for a story, Dodgson began to spin his famous tale of Alice and what happened after she fell through the rabbit hole. Unlike previous stories he had told her, she asked him to write it down. The rest, as they say, is history.

        Charles Baker Dill Harris — Truman Capote
        Harper Lee based Dill on her own childhood friend,Truman Capote. As he once said, “Harper Lee’s mother and father lived very near. Harper Lee was my best friend. Did you ever read her book, To Kill a Mockingbird? I’m a character in that book, which takes place in the same small town in Alabama where we lived. Her father was a lawyer, and she and I used to go to trials all the time as children. We went to the trials instead of going to the movies.”

        Severus Snape — John Nettleship
        When Rowling admitted that Snape was“loosely based on a teacher I myself had”, the press tracked down John Nettleship, who taught Rowling Chemistry at Wyedean School near Chepstow.When first approached,he was surprised, explaining, “I was horrified when I first found out. I knew I was a strict teacher, but I didn’t think I was that bad. ” In retrospect, however, he admitted that he was“a short-tempered chemistry teacher with long hair...[and a] gloomy, malodorous laboratory,” which seems pretty on-point to us.
        Tintin — Palle Huld

        The 15-year-old Danish writer and actor’s 1928 voyage around the world, documented in his book Around the World in 44 Days by Palle, reportedly inspired Herge’s Tintin, himself a young jet-setting fellow. As far as we can tell, Snowy was just a stroke of pure genius invention.

分享至 : QQ空间

0 个回复

不念过往 不畏将来,风雨兼程,勇往直前,加油共勉之! 靓仔美女 未来属于你们