On the books’ messages:
“They’re books about war but with adolescent overtones,” she says. “It’s about, what is totalitarianism, what is revolution? How do people compromise, how do we repeat our mistakes? It’s heartbreaking. I was really impressed by the books, so I’m delighted to be doing it.”
On her Family reading the books:
“My son read them when they first came out … and then my daughter a few years ago started reading The Hunger Games. We were on vacation and I didn’t bring a book to read, and she went and caught up with her brother to play ping-pong. I picked up her book and read it that afternoon, and then downloaded the other two on my iPad and tore through them.”You can read the full interview HERE.
On the movie staying close to the book:
“I think everybody tries very hard to honor the book because there’s so many people who have invested themselves in it,” she says.