Want to know what other Ender's Game fans think? Read all about it and post your own HERE!

Tonight audiences across the United States will be entering theaters and seeing the movie that has been in the works for nearly three decades. Once you’ve seen the movie, feel free to post your reactions here and discuss the movie with fellow fans! We want to know what you think!

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  • Rebekah Markowitz

    As a long time fan of the book, I’ve been waiting for the Ender’s Game movie for years (back when it was just rumored every other year or so).

    Overall, I give the movie 3.5 out of 5 stars.

    I was happy that it mostly followed the book. Sure, there were a few things that were different that they changed to speed up the storytelling, but for the most part, those didn’t really bother me.

    Visually, the movie looked fantastic! I loved their take on the battle room. I also really loved the ending, and felt like it was true to the book.

    The two big criticisms I have that kept this from being a 5 star review are:

    1) Could have been 30 minutes longer. After talking to people who never read the book, they agree on this point as well. This movie clocks in at a little under 2 hours. It felt way too rushed and many of the scenes at the battle school that I was looking forward to were excluded. I wish they would have spent the time developing the characters and their relationships more. It just moved by too fast. Trying to cram Ender’s training and struggles into 30 days as opposed to 6 years was way too sped up. Would have loved to see more battles and some of the training he led in the battle room. An extra 20-30 minutes would have added a lot to the movie and not felt too long.

    2) Some of the child actors could have used an acting coach. Some of the dialogue between the kids felt awkward and forced. I think the directing here could have been better, and once again, with more time, you could have developed characters more and not forced important dialogue into such a compact time.

    Otherwise, as a fan of the book, I was happy.

  • DustinDopps

    I saw a sneak preview and was pleasantly surprised by how much I liked the movie. It’s not the book – and never could be – but that’s okay. Seeing a version of the battle room and watching the drama play out almost made me forget the parts that had been excised.

    I believe another 20 or 30 minutes to help explain some missing plot points would have helped, and compressing the timeline down into a few months instead of 6+ years makes it seem implausible, but who cares? ENDER ON THE BIG SCREEN!!!

  • Alicia Nicole Lester

    I am way too excited for this movie. I’ve loved Ender’s Game since I was a kid. Being 22 years old now, I’m still estatic for this movie and the cinematic continuation of the Enderverse!

  • Doug las

    Although it isn’t the book, the movie seems to be a good interpretation of the book’s themes and lessons.

  • Sam

    Epic.

  • Jeff

    Everything I was hoping for.

  • Ryan Brock

    This movie was awesome! Great effects, perfect story, and FANTASTIC acting! It is a must see.

  • Dustin Solmonson

    OK.. my 2 cents.. with plenty of spoilers.. so be warned!

    After the credits finished, I turned to my friend and said the following, “Up until Command School, the movie was good… Once we got to command school it was GREAT!”

    First the bad..

    I mainly have 2 big problems with the movie and a few little ones..

    1) Battle school feels almost pointless. They rush through everything there SO fast that I feel they missed out on so much character and relationship development. When Ender left the launchies and he and Alai shared their “moment” in the hallway… it just felt like a see ya.. you didn’t get that intimate sense of their friendship. And the others were just there. The battle room was SPECTACULAR!! so beautiful, so expansive, so creative, so intense, and so very very under-used.. The glimpses of battles were so cool but there were so few of them, you never got the feeling of the teachers messing with the game or the development of the difficulty. I understand a lot needs to be cut for the movie, but like others, I feel this film could have seriously benefited from at least another half hour (keeping it around 2.5 hours which is still commercially viable) and that half hour being spent in battle school. (where did Bean’s rope come from, it just appeared!)

    2) Bonso… his attitude was great.. his acting was decent enough.. but Ender TOWERED over him (seriously.. he was like bean’s size).. seeing him get in Ender’s face and have to look straight up at him was more comical than intimidating.. Because of that, the “fight” in the shower felt like so much less of a devastating victory. I thought that the shower scene was handled very well, I just think there could have been so much more impact if Ender had used his cunning and intelligence to overcome an enemy that, on paper, should have easily taken him down. (foreshadowing for a certain alien battle perhaps?)

    The little ones) Valentine was definitely under-utilized. With such a great actress behind her, I really hope they made that decision with the intention of really having her rock the screen in the sequels… Speaking of… If sequels are spawned (which i sincerely hope they are), I am a bit dismayed about how the movie ends.. **END OF MOVIE SPOILER** Ender writing an email to Valentine as he takes of in search of new life and new civilizations.. boldy going where… crap.. i digress.. How are they going to have her catch up with him when he’s already headed out in stasis without the aging time/space stuff causing problems? I have faith that they could figure something out.. and maybe they wouldnt even go that route for the sequels.. *shrug*.. anyways..**END SPOILER**

    another small issue, Graff never came off as being nearly as manipulative of Ender as he really was or should have been.. he actually just seemed like an a**hole friend.. and anderson was too sympathetic in person with him.. the whole point was keeping him thinking there was no rescue and she had a very emotional outburst in the hallway about how they should have stopped the fight.. it just seemed out of place with how the graff/anderson/ender interaction had gone up to that point.

    one last thing was that the dialog in the beginning of battle school felt so force fed.. like they had to make some points about the rules or how things go or whatever and they just had the characters say them.. in some cases I think I would have rather they just left them implied or even just absent. I just know I hate when I can feel them saying stuff just because it needs to be said for the audiences sake, not the characters..

    NOW… THE GOOD

    Where to start…

    how about the visuals.. this movie is BEAUTIFUL! The effects are so well done. The swarming of the ships (both human and formic) was so organic and fluid it was a wonder to watch.

    I was lucky enough to see it with the Dolby ATMOS sound.. holy hannah!! that was some epic sound design!!

    The parts of the book that were there were awesome! I loved the Giant’s Drink.. I didn’t expect to see that in the movie because it seemed like something that would be so hard to get across, but they did it quite well.. even the switch to video-game visuals actually worked for me.. I was a little jolted at first but then quickly got sucked right into it!

    One of my favorite parts of the book is how Ender peices together the vids of the Mazer fight and realizes that they only ever see the same little bits and figures out there is more to the story. Such a very small, easy to skim over feature when moving page to screen, but they brought it up nicely and even spent some good screen time discussing it.. That made me very happy!

    The command school control room was just amazing! It was almost overwhelming, the enormity of it. And that sense really translated how overwhelmed Ender must have felt at first. After the first interactions it was just impressive and awesome to watch!

    My last point I’ll make is by far the biggest thing this movie has going for it. Asa Butterfield really is the perfect Ender. I could care less that they had to age up the kids to make it fit. I cant imagine anyone else doing it any better. His look of innocence but his air of command was oozing out of him, even when he wasn’t saying a word. His intensity and vulnerability make him just so believable and perfect for the role. At the end, his anger turned guilt just permeated everything I was seeing. The last bit of the movie was so intense, so emotional, and so well acted, directed, and created that it left me leaning forward trying not to miss a moment!

    One last thing.. I’m so SOOOO glad that in the scene where Ender is face to face with the dying Queen, we dont here some “voice” speaking to him within his mind.. It would have been much easier to convey the meaning of the “conversation” had they done that, but the long shots on each of them, the implying of a conversation that we just cant hear, and then the understanding that came over Ender was so well done!

    Wow.. that came out longer than I anticipated!! Are you still reading this? Really? I suppose if so, it’s just to see my final rating.. well.. out of 4 Petra training balls, I give Ender’s game a 3.5.

    A book of this magnitude making it’s way to the big screen is going to lose a lot of content.. It just has to happen.. I for one really missed the Lock and Demosthenes angle, but how could that have possibly worked in the scope of the film.. It couldn’t. I felt that given the restrictions and likely unbelievable pressure to not do this epic wrong, Gavin Hood handled it superbly. 30 minutes more devoted to Battle School and it would have likely garnered a 5 out of 4…

    I will be seeing it again tomorrow and if I feel the need to amend any of my statements.. maybe I will..

  • darthbean18

    It was a fantastic movie! I feel the changes made to adapt the book were spot on. The battle room was beautiful and even better than I had pictured it. The near-future sets were believable. However, it needed to be longer and better show the passage of time. Aside from that, the worst mistakes in the movie were instances of heavy-handed foreshadowing and trying to force quotes from the book into the script. One particular instance managed to spoil the twist for fellow moviegoers who had not read the book. I am overall pleased with the movie, but wish it had been longer!

  • Michael Risher

    I thought that the movie moved very fast through battle school and the importance of the enemy’s gate being down was not stressed nearly enough, nor was some of the training. Overall, battle school was too short. The time on Eros was really cool although too short as well.
    I thought there were some really cool parts (the battle room was incredible as was the simulator on Eros) but if you hadn’t read the book, I think it would have been extremely confusing. I guess I would say I was satisfied with having seen it and put some cool pictures in my mind of what it could have looked like but, I was also slightly disappointed with how fast the plot moved.

  • euonym

    AUDIO TRACK: Fantastic

    PLOT: Some things deviated from the book, but they conveyed the message. Insufficiently described plot points such as the Little Doctor, Battle School, Formic biology, Command School, the Simulator, etc.

    FORESHADOWING: Missed some parts

    CAMERA SHOTS: Lacking in some respects, stylistically obvious at times

    CHARACTERS:

    -Ender’s deep depression was absolutely not conveyed properly. I blame the poor relationship between Asa and the director.

    -Ender’s relationship with Petra, although exaggerated, certainly was written and acted out well. It wasn’t played as a romance, nor as teacher-mentor, nor “bffs forever”. Rather, it was as it was in the book, that of good friends (although the movie made it out as “best friends”), with Petra pining after Ender and Ender’s repressed homosexuality rearing its head at points, that was done well IMO. No kissing.

    -Bean, wtf bro, why did Bean suddenly become Alai and then diminished. Alai was a very important character.

    -The importance of Val to Ender insufficiently shown.

    -Ender’s abuse at the hands of Bonzo, Peter, Colonel Graff, his parents, Mazer, etc not shown enough or downplayed.

    -Peter was referenced several times but we don’t really know why he’s so bad.

    -Not enough actors, they need to show the sheer size of the selection pool for potential commanders. And no Carn Carby! Gasp.

    -Not enough armies.

    -Hive Queen though.

    -My favorite parts weren’t included! No Locke and Demosthenes.

    THEME:

    -Only the surface themes are shown, not enough depth. No Speaker for the Dead.

    OVERALL RATING: 4.2/5

    COMMENTS ON RATING: It’s better than most adaptions of books, but not to the level of LotR. It could have been epic had it been longer, and more of the important stuff would be shown.

  • Kelson Record

    Amazing! Had everything I was wanting as a fan. Held true to the themes of the book and gave me new insights into those themes. Loved it

  • Binh Phan

    The cons:

    Ender’s development is a bit rushed, though I think it’s due to time constraints where they can’t show more battle room scenes. He seemingly gets promoted randomly without showing why he deserved it or what he learned in battle

    Alai and Bean (& Bernard in the movie) are not really fleshed out as characters, which would be understandable if they didn’t focus so much time on Petra and Ender. Replace a scene or two with the others to build a relationship between commander and toon leaders would have been more fullfilling.

    Some of the dialogue was a bit cheesy and awkward, but nothing too glaring.

    Pros:

    Asa Butterfiled and Harrison Ford were almost entirely spot on! Though I think Viola Davis (Major Anderson) and Moises Arais (Bonzo) stole the scenes they were in.

    The battle room scenes and command school battles exceeded my expectations. I only wish there was more!

    I loved the way the incorporated the mind game and Ender finding the queen egg that makes sense in the movie, even if it isn’t entirely faithful to the book.

    Visually stunning!

    Not the greatest movie of the year, but definitely a treat for fans of the book.

  • Dylan Hoang

    Prepare for my review for it is quite long but I am a die hard film enthusiast and huge fan of the book.

    Ender’s Game Review: This is Not a Movie

    You might read the title and think, does that mean it’s bad. I actually mean the exact opposite. Ender’s Game is not a movie, it is an experience. An experience that needs to be had by everyone because this film is simply mesmerizing.

    I remember first hearing about the film about two years ago. Just knowing that Asa Butterfield (The Boy with the Striped Pajamas, Hugo) was going to portray Ender gave me enough incentive to be incredibly intrigued. I silently followed the production of the film as a side-activity, not letting myself get to excited in case it might be a flop. However, as the time of it’s release slowly creeped forward, I couldn’t help but find myself anticipate it more. The first trailer confirmed my curiosity and the second trailer immediately sold me. After that I became addicted to anything “Ender’s Game”. I started to rewatch the trailer, and any other video that released (featurettes, clips, TV spots, etc). I even got more active on my lifeless Twitter account and tweeted mainly anything about the film. I connected with fans and had opportunities to speak to cast members about the film. About a week before the release, I realized that I still hadn’t read the book yet. I jumped to Twitter to ask fellow fans if I should consider doing it or just wait until after the film. After they thoroughly persuaded me and made me feel guilty, I began to read Ender’s Game and pushed myself to finish the entire novel in one night (an eight hour read). The book, I must admit, was very different from anything I’ve ever read prior. However, it was also one of the best things I had read in a long time. I fell in love with the book and it’s complex characters.

    Fast-forward to a week later and I’m in line to see the film adaptation. My fingers are crossed that the film will succeed in doing the book justice. Up until now my most reliable sources have confirmed that the film is amazing and worth a watch, especially in theatres.

    Fast-forward again. My jaw is still wide open. Ender’s Game is one of the best films I have seen all year. I am ranking Ender’s Game as ONE OF THE BEST FILMS OF THE YEAR. I am putting it in the same grade category as Prisoners, Gravity and 12 Years a Slave. I am considering it to be as good, if not maybe even better than Mud, The Way Way Back and The Kings of Summer. Although this is only my opinion, Ender’s Game is a truly amazing film. Asa Butterfield, as I have said before, seem to be in only great films. He has not disappointed me yet and I find it hard to believe that he will anytime in the future. Being the huge inspiration that he is, I watch his work the most closely while viewing a film and his performance is flawless. He brings such a raw depth and emotion to the character of Ender Wiggin that within minutes you are completely enveloped by his rapture and powerful performance. It is without a doubt that Butterfield is one of the best young actors working in the industry today. Ender Wiggin is a very complicated character who goes through many different and impacting stages in his life and Butterfield pulls off every scene effortlessly. When you’re watching Asa, you’re not watching Asa, you are watching Ender.

    As a matter of fact, this film is stacked with a lot of talent. You have Harrison Ford (the Star Wars series, Indiana Jones series), Ben Kingsley (Iron Man 3, Hugo), Abigail Breslin (Little Miss Sunshine, My Sister’s Keeper), Viola Davis (The Help, Prisoners), Aramis Knight (The Dark Knight Rises, Rendition) and the list goes on and on. Everyone is at the top of their game. You really believe that this is a world where adolescents are soldiers and are trained to save planet Earth. It is a very serious movie but it never feels too serious or as if it is taking itself too seriously. Everything is rooted in reality and the tone of the film just shouts ‘real danger, real threat, we need a solution.’

    Ender’s Game is a sensation both visually and auditorily. I can go on forever about how beautiful this film looks. The cinematography is astounding and completely immerses you in the film, especially the Zero-G Battle Room scenes. The CGI is flawless and is really is so much fun to watch. The camera angles and lighting are spot on. When the characters are fighting or just floating around in the battle room you can’t take your eyes of the screen. It sucks you in without having any intention of letting you go. The underscore by composer Steve Jablonsky (The Transformers series) is simply put a sensation. He mentioned that his work on “Ender’s Game is big but also very personal, which is an interesting combination for any composer. (http://www.enderwiggin.net/2013/10/11/steve-jablonsky-enders-game-big-personal/#sthash.J0IbRPmv.dpuf)” This is definitely Jablonsky’s swan song. In all honesty, I’ve never been a huge fan of Jablonsky’s work. He has had amazing work in the past but I found his score for the Transformers films average. There were some really notable and beautiful pieces but as a whole they weren’t anything special for me. The score for Ender’s Game has really put Jablonsky in a high spot on my list. His use of the cello and choir is amazing. These elements and so many more just risen up the atmosphere of the film, completely drawing you in and giving your ears the music they deserve to hear. (Listen to Tracks 5, 7 and 21 for a small demonstration of the style).

    However, the person I have yet to praise is director Gavin Hood (A Reasonable Man, Rendition and X-Men Origins: Wolverine). I found X-Men Origins: Wolverine to be a colossal mess but that does not interfere with anything in Ender’s Game. Every director has a flaw(s) and Hood seemed to realize every flaw he had with X-Men Origins: Wolverine and fixed them all in Ender’s Game. Not only did he direct the film, he wrote the screenplay, which is even harder when you’re translating from novel to script. Hood really is at the top of his game. He has given me full confidence in his future works. I cannot wait to see what he directs next.

    I have replayed the film over and over in my head and I have yet to find a single flaw. This is one of those rare times where I have no criticism for a film. It is as if every year there is one special movie that stays with me until the end. A film that made me feel, think and experience. A movie that spoke to me and reminded me why I love film. In 2010, it was Inception. In 2011, it was Hugo. In 2012, it was The Impossible. I believe that the year of 2013 belongs to Ender’s Game.

    There is no way I can praise this movie enough. I spent the entire night just thinking about it and going deeper and further into the story. Eveything about it is spot on. Ender’s Game was exactly what I had hoped it to be. Being the aspiring filmmaker I am, this film reminded me why I love movies and want to make my own in the future.

    If I had to critique the film in any way I’d have to point out a universal flaw with mainly any novel to film adaptation. The film is slightly rushed. It’s only a little under two hours and the last half seems to play out a bit too quickly. The stages Ender goes through seem to rush by but other than that I can’t find any other flaw.

    Congratulations to everyone involved with this film. From it’s brilliant screenplay, unique and original story-line, stellar acting, beautiful visuals and score, Ender’s Game soars high. It is a force to be reckoned with. A film, that other films rarely do, lives up to its book. Everything in the movie worked. Everything was perfect. If you cannot tell already, I absolutely loved Ender’s Game and cannot wait to experience it for the years to come.

    I give Ender’s Game a 10/10.

  • Robert Fischer

    Okay, just got back from a Thursday night showing (at Pearl Highlands here in Hawaii), sitting dead center 5 rows back. I’ll mention that I not only read the book many times (and the sequels, prequels) but I also actually rewrote the book some years ago – an experiment to see how short I could make it without leaving anything important out – and certainly not changing anything! Got it down to less than half the original!

    Anyway, that may give me a good feel for whether an adaption is good or not. And there was plenty of adapting.

    But the essence was there. As others have mentioned, it needed to be longer to do it justice. It is listed as 1 hour 54 minutes, but actual time without credits and stuff was 10 minutes less than that. Certainly would have liked to see more on the various key players from the book, but just no time. Personally, while others have said another 20-30 minutes was needed, after seeing it, I would have liked a two-parter, but that would be a huge risk.

    I was fine with all the actors except Bonzo. His acting wasn’t the problem. Size was! Yeah, he had some muscles, but if you going to have that size problem, you need to show something else that reveals him to be a really tough guy in spite of his size. Or do some photography tricks like in Lord of the Rings to make him seem bigger.

    Some good laughs while at battle school. The battle room was great, as were the space battle scenes. I’m going to guess that the limited battle room fights was because of expense (or to keep the time down). That was a problem, but understandable. Combining characters from the book is pretty standard stuff in movies with lots of characters. Heck, in Lord of the Rings, Arwen took the place of Glorfindel!

    So, when evaluating the changes, I try to think if they were reasonable. For the most part I think they were.

    The ending – what happened to the planet – wasn’t right. Didn’t even fit what the movie described for what the MD Device did. But their approach still worked for the plot. I did feel they got the ending after the battle quite well with the queen. Excellent prop there!

    I enjoyed the movie and intend to see it in IMAX next. Not going to be considered great, I don’t think, but for a movie that even OSC thought was not logical for a movie, they did a fine job overall.

  • Annie Fink

    For starters, the movie definitely wasn’t the book. With the time they had, I think they did a good job, but they could have included a little more from the book.

    Of course the visuals were amazing! I really liked the battle room scenes and the battles with the formics. Also, I thought the actors did a good job, especially Asa and Harrison.

    Being just a 14 year old that’s been waiting for a while, I thought it was fantastic! In reality though, I’d only give it a 3.8/5 overall.

  • Keelan Lang

    I thought the movie was excellent. While it didn’t have nearly as much detail as I would have liked, I understand why it doesn’t. They can’t exactly pull a Hobbit and split it up into 3 movies and hope for success. The cinematography was fantastic, and I loved how realistic and true to the book they kept it. When I read Ender’s Game, I was astounded by how much sense everything made. The little doctor wasn’t just a big thing that fired proton torpedoes that had enough power to take out a planet, was a laser-esque device that could start an atomic chain reaction, vaporizing everything that got in the way. Earth was also very interestingly portrayed. There weren’t 100 story sky-scrapers with flying cars and instant food, there were small houses in quiet neighborhoods that just had more advanced technology than what we have now. Overall I was very satisfied with how everything was put together, and I hope for a sequel.

  • Bart

    This is really hard for me to write this review, because I read so many reviews before seeing the movie. I prepared myself before going in (to avoid any disappointment) by justifying and agreeing with the producers and director about the major fan qualm: pace. I get what they had to deal with, and I couldn’t have done anything better. Pace was going to be an issue no matter who made the movie. For what it was, ignoring that issue, it was nearly perfect. As for the acting, I’m not sure what some people are complaining are talking about. Everyone did amazing. It was a little difficult to understand Kingsly’s accent a few times, but that was it. The special effects and world building: beautiful and perfect, as was the musical score. I am simply dying to see this movie again.

  • My Ender’s Game impressions. SPOILER FREE

    I have been waiting for this movie since I read the book and was excited and nervous about it at the same time. Luckily I only read the book a year ago and wasn’t waiting 20+ years like many others.

    I enjoyed it and was very satisfied with the representation of the book that they pulled off.

    It of course omits a bunch of things and I wish it was longer. It feels a bit rushed, which is understandable, but if they would have added maybe a half hour it could have had a bit better pacing.

    A problem I had with the movie was you are being spoon fed information that the book portrays with the plot. They tell you things that the book makes you realize. Again this is due to the amount of time in a movie and trying to get all the story out in under 2 hours.

    The movie looked great and the liberties they took with the book worked well and I think they made some good choices. The pivotal scenes were not like you may remember them, but they do have the weight of importance they need to portray.

    What this movie is not is a film that will get those who have not read the book to want to run out and read it right away. It shows Ender and what he went through and you get a feeling for it all, but there is nowhere near the emotional investment the book provides. It’s a good movie though for someone who just enjoys a good sci-fi movie with some depth to it.

    Absolutely highly recommended for any fan of the book. You will not be disappointed if you keep an open mind to know it is a movie and not the 17 hour epic that the book rightfully should be to really tell the story.

    High recommendation for any science fiction fan who is not a reader of the book. It’s a good sci-fi movie without being about a super hero. Enjoyable action and the visuals look great. Solid story and you wind up with the feeling of the depth of the story and emotions that good sci-fi provides.

    For those that are not fans of the books or science fiction, it’s a good movie. You might be a bit detached or if you get hooked will go for it, but not going to hit critical mass with the major market in my opinion. Hoping it does well enough to warrant the sequel.

    • Wendy Clare

      “…this movie is not…a film that will get those who have not read the book to want to run out and read it right away…” I’ve actually read MANY comments on Tumbl’r and various other websites to the contrary. People were so moved and intrigued by what they saw that they DID want to run out and get a copy. As for me, just finding out about the movie less than a year ago from the first published still (the one of Graff staring down Ender in the launchies’ barracks) made ME go and read the book, which I’d never heard of before. Thus began my journey down the Enderverse rabbit hole, with no regrets! 😉 So don’t underestimate the power of a good book adaptation. ..

      • That’s great to hear that the movie is inspiring readers to go check out the book. I personally didn’t think it portrayed enough of the emotions the book gave us to motivate that response in someone who was unfamiliar with the series to begin with. Glad to be wrong and have more people experience the book.

  • Scott Benoit

    I loved it- could have made it a little longer and added more stuff from the book- but left it at the end for more to come. I hope you bring the other ones in the future.

  • Isabel Cappo

    A beautiful movie to that capture the heart and theme of the book Perfectly.
    Rate: 9/10
    I first read this book four years ago, as recommended to me by my mother, and have been following the progression of the film ever since I first heard it was being made into a movie. I’ve read all the sequels, prequels, parallel series and short stories probably at least four times each and all I can say is that I was not disappointed one bit. I thought the Movie represented the heart of the book well, missing some details, but that is to be expected. I was pleasantly surprised that the movie had some humor to it (my favorite joke being Beans retort to a comment made by Bernard.) I think the actors did a great job, especially Asa, who represented Ender perfectly. I was concerned on how they were going to end the film but thought the direction they took was the best choice. I was moved to tears in the last 5 minutes of the movie and felt an ache in my heart when I saw how Ender went alone out into space. Really my only two complaints, and pretty much everyone else’s, was the character development (except for Enders, I felt well connected to him) and the pacing. I though the first half was pretty rushed and only when Ender was on Eros I found that the pace seemed to slow. By far my favorite part was the last 30 minutes or so of the movie. I loved the final battle I though it was epic and exciting. Having read the book I found myself wondering what would happen next. I loved the way they broke the news to Ender that the simulations were real, seeing the faces of all the kids while they realized what they did was magnificent. I felt so strongly for Ender in those final scenes I was moved to tears. I was unsure of how the movie was going to end but I found myself loving it and thought they ended it perfectly, leaving room for possible sequels. I could not be more pleased with the movie. October 31 will no longer be Halloween to me, it will be the night I saw Enders Game, and absolutely loved it!

  • Josh Bowers

    Loved the movie!

  • Ritvik Bansal

    So my review of the movie is generally positive.

    Overall the movie was very well done. Sure there are some plot elements that were changed and combined but the movie still was very cohesive. I do agree though that the pacing was a bit too fast. If they’d added about 20-30 minutes they could have added some more important events from the Battle School training. The CGI was very well done and the cinematography overall though was absolutely amazing. I loved the simulations from Command School. Also, I have to applaud Asa Butterfield’s acting. He was absolutely superb in the movie.

    Some issues I had with the movie came down to how they approached certain plot points. Without going to spoilers the ending and the lack of focus on Bean really makes this move a standalone. With the way they wrapped it up, there’s really no way to do a Speaker for the Dead or a Shadow Series unless they retcon some of the movie and do an Ender’s Shadow which would be amazing. Besides that I thought the movie was well done and a good adaptation of the book.

  • Jojams

    Simply Awesome.

  • Charles Dice

    Saw the movie in IMAX on Halloween night. I thoroughly enjoyed the film overall. Like some others, I believe they could have expanded on the battle room a bit more. Especially with Ender training Dragon Army and his friendship with Bean. In DA’s final battle, you just see Bean come up with the wire. There’s no explanation on how or why he has it. People who have not read the book will not understand that.

    My only other issues lie with the fact that instead of using Card’s theory on Near-Lightspeed travel, he had them travel in a form of hyper-sleep and with the fact that not only was Eros a planet instead of an asteroid, but it’s where Ender found the Hive Queen’s egg instead of it being found afterward. However, I can understand the need for that change, since they didn’t just leave out Locke and Demosthenes, but the entire League War as a whole. There was no other reason for Ender to not return to Earth. No colony, nothing. Which means there’s no need for him to write The Hive Queen or The Hegemon.

    Despite the changes, like I said, I really enjoyed this movie. I agree with the initial ratings and give this movie a 4 out of 5.

  • Jessica Gutierrez

    The first time I watched it was the IMAX premiere and I do agree it was very fast passed I didn’t even have time to catch my breath. Even my friend (who hasn’t read the book) was too busy trying to catch up with the storyline, but she still loved it and did not expect the twist at the end. I was too busy fangirling about Asa and the visual effects, comparing it to the book, and realizing how fast it was that I knew I had to see it again. Just a few hours ago I came back from watching it a second time by myself and I have to say I had a hard time trying to keep myself from fangirling again. IT IS SO MUCH BETTER! This time I was watching it for the movie itself; I came to realize how great the writing was, the connections, the mind game, honestly I was more emotional the second time around. I cried when Ender cried, which was a lot. The movie is really true to the book and I completely understand why it feels fast passed but everything fits so well. Very, and I truely mean very little was changed.
    Ender’s Game really is a shortened version of the book. Of course we all wish it to be longer but wasn’t it like this because Summit was very low on money? If that was the case then I’m sure the movie would have been Lord of the Rings long or even have a sequel like The Hobbit.

  • Kate Costello

    This book has been my favorite book of all time since 7th grade, which was 6 years ago. I was so excited to see this movie, and I think it was quite good! Of course, the die-hard book fan in me cringed at all the changes they made from book to movie, but overall I liked it. I wish it had been a bit longer, but what can you do. 🙂
    I think they made Ender and Petra’s relationship too romantic. They really hinted that there was something more than friendship going on between the two.
    I wish we could have seen a lot more of Ender actually leading, and especially more battles from when he was in battle school. I thought they did an excellent job with the battle room, it was simply beautiful.
    The ending was quite different in the movie than in the book, and I’m pretty sure they could have stuck more closely to the book than they did.
    All in all, I liked it! 🙂

  • fwuffmeister

    (I commented on the “Good, Bad and Awesome” post before I found out about the poster competition… so sorry but here it is again)

    I usually don’t write on fan-sites, but I just watched the movie with someone who hasn’t read the book, so I need somewhere to vent where people know the book… consequently, *SPOILER ALERT* for the rest of this post.

    First off, I think that the cast needs to be congratulated: there were really some touching moments, and I was a lot happier with Ford in the movie than in the trailers – I don’t mean to sound condescending at all, but the trailers cut so many things and put them together that I thought the emotion didn’t come through very effectively. But in the movie it did, and I thought they all gave wonderful performances. I agree about the accent slipping for Butterfield (actually I think I’ve heard his normal British accent too much to really hear what he says as being in an American accent, but that’s probably just me), but I didn’t really care about the accent because he’s just SO awesome, especially in the post-battle scene. I also thought that Davis in particular was incredible considering that she didn’t even have that many lines but did so much with them.

    The problem is that I went into this movie really wanting to be completely amazed and loving it, and even though I know that things need to be changed when a book is adapted into a film, I was still really miffed by some of the changes. My verdict coming out was thus that ‘it was ok, there were some really great things but it’s very different from the book’. I agree that much of the essence was kept, I guess I’m just a book purist or something haha, so please pardon my criticism. But anyway. The queen at the end, for example – I understand that it would have been really hard to show the communication between Ender and an egg, but I thought that took it too far. I’m also really annoyed about Ender not going on the trip/into exile with Valentine; I think it’s going to be very hard to make a Speaker of the Dead sequel. I also can’t imagine what it would be like seeing the film without reading the book – the ansible thing was kind of slipped in there and I don’t think people would have really understood it if they hadn’t read the book. (Also, was anyone else a bit miffed by how the “speaking for the dead” thing was kind of sneaked in there in Rackham’s dialogue? I really appreciated it in a ‘I’m a fan of the books so I know what this is supposed to refer to, yay private laughter/little smile’ but I really do think that the speaking for the dead thing was supposed to be Ender’s idea.) As has already been noted, the movie in general was also very fast-paced and at times pretty abrupt. I understand that it’s completely impossible to compress a book of such depth into a relatively short movie, but I thought it was just a shame that some moments didn’t have any time to land. And I think someone might have already mentioned this, but the Bonzo-Ender dynamic doesn’t quite work when Butterfield is so much taller. Well, actually they portrayed the characters really well so the bully-attitude is definitely still there, but it just really doesn’t look like Ender has little to no chance of winning the fight, and Bonzo’s scary power is a bit diminished. Also the whole oh no call for medical help ok now I’m going to visit him in hospital thing was so different, but I guess it was a necessary decision to make, especially for a PG-13 movie. At least there was no gratuitous violence. I also thought they did the Petra-Ender relationship rather dangerously, but I guess it kind of portrayed Petra’s crush on Ender pretty well (even though it doesn’t really come across in the book that much, we find out about that stuff a little in the Shadow series if I’m not gravely mistaken). Oh I was also a bit confused by how Ender had to be told to delegate things to Bean when he was on Eros, because isn’t that his strategy all along, to let Bean improvise? I thought it was a shame that instead of that being part of what makes him Ender, it was something that someone else told him. Oh well.

    All that being said, I thought that the animation for the mind game was INCREDIBLE. So beautifully done. (I actually didn’t realise that the giant was Hood… so thanks for pointing that out!) And much of the set and costume design was perfect. The lake scene was beautiful. We’ve obviously seen the army logos for months now, but it was still so wonderful and somehow still surprising how perfect they look. The scene with Ender in Salamander shooting with two guns is wonderful in a classic, ‘man he’s such a bad-ass’ kind of way. And I agree about the humour – Bean’s lines were great!!

    There is probably even more that I could vent about, but in the course of writing this too-long post I’ve temporarily forgotten some things… in any case, thank you so much EnderWiggin.net for giving me this outlet, and I hope to have some feedback! (and hopefully allow me to think that I’m not the only one with this viewpoint haha)

  • E. Nelson

    As a huge fan of the book I was very excited for the movie adaptation to come to theaters! However, that being said, it is an adaptation and I believe they did a fabulous job with such a complex and event-dense book. Sure there were portions that were not strictly from the book but that’s why it’s an adaptation and I think they did a beautiful job sticking to Ender’s story and his journey through the movie.
    I do understand where people are coming from, some scenes and moments, especially in Battle School, seemed a bit rushed but overall I was very pleased.
    Amazing graphics, fabulous actors and smart twists not seen in the book! I hope to see more with future movies to come.

  • AJM229

    I just got home from watching Ender’s Game for the second time. I decided not to post a fan reaction on Thursday when I first saw the movie at a prescreening because I knew I just wasn’t ready and that my reaction would be atypical for the brilliance of this film. You see, like most of the others posting here, I was an enormous fan of the novels by Orson Scott Card. And, like most of the others here, I had such high hopes for this film that an initial viewing could be nothing but critical of the work put into it.

    I didn’t think about it at the time, but at that first viewing, I think what I really wanted was a 5 or 6-hour dramatic reading of the novel. I wanted more Battle Room scenes, I wanted the directors to show the weight and the difficulties that Ender had to bear at school, I wanted more internalization from Ender’s character showing his brilliant mind at work behind the scenes analyzing every possibility, and I wanted to be amazed by the novel in my head being put on the big screen.

    Of course, that was never going to happen. The movie is less than two hours long, and my imagination was never consulted in the making of this film (sadly!). So of course I was initially a little… I was going to say disappointed, but “heartbroken” may be a better term… that Ender’s Game wasn’t what I specifically wanted at first. I knew that to appreciate the film as a film, and not as the complex scenery of my youthful imagining of the book, I would have to see it a second time to fully appreciate Ender’s Game for what it is: a phenomenal adaptation of the book I love into a movie that everyone can enjoy.

    Ender’s Game moves along at a fast pace, but it hits all the high notes – Ender’s recruitment and the shuttle launch, Graff singling him out at every opportunity, the challenge of training in the Battle Room, the fight with Bonzo, all leading to the dramatic reveal at the end, which is merely hinted at in a scene about halfway through the film: that the war Ender is fighting is real, not a training simulation programmed by the teachers. Each fighter he loses is a human being being killed, and when he allows his own fleet to be destroyed in order to win the “game,” the look of triumph he has is dissolved into a heart-wrenching cry of horror at knowing that he was tricked and that he has effected the xenocide of an entire sentient race – and one with whom he is not entirely convinced could not be reasoned.

    The movie’s visual effects are, of course, nothing short of breathtaking. From the stunning shots of the exterior of the Battle School to the gigantic simulation room at the forward command post, the viewer is never left lacking for something to gawk at. One thing in particular I enjoyed was the score of the film. Music has always made or broken my enjoyment of a movie, and the entire second viewing I was captivated by how much emotion the score evoked within me using just a repetition of three notes in many of the film’s most powerful scenes. I’ll definitely be buying the CD when I can.

    To be fair, the movie is not perfect – some of the acting is a little off with the children, but being children in a children’s movie, it does not detract from the feeling that imperfection is perfectly suited to this adaptation. However, even in this, I liked the little details, as Asa Butterfield slurred his words just ever so slightly in the first scenes of the movie, making him sound younger than he was, and progressively getting clearer and enunciating more with each passing battle, as if he were growing up. And naturally, I pick up on the obvious and not-so-obvious references to the novel itself – “the enemy’s gate is down,” being the most famous… I need a t-shirt with that saying on it, actually.

    All together, Ender’s Game is a movie that will be enjoyed by all but the most stubborn of us die-hard fanatics of the books. I hope it will inspire others to seek out the novels and read what is likely my favorite book, to get a better understanding of Ender’s world.

  • Viv

    Horribly disappointed. They wrecked the amazing character that made Ender ENDER! Obviously things get cut down for movies, but as someone who read the book when I was 12 and have reread it numerous times in the past 15 years (along with the rest of the original quartet and the Shadow series), it was very saddening to see how they totally missed the mark entirely with this adaptation.

  • Jonathan Tillman

    It was much better the second time I saw it as the first time I couldn’t stop focusing on all the changes. The pacing was a little too fast in my opinion and did not allow for character development in the supporting cast. Asa was a wonderful Ender. The best scene was easily the post final battle scene. The chemistry between Asa and Harrison Ford was so powerful and emotional. Ender was his Julius Ceasar and Napoleon. A definite must see multiple times.

  • rogerle

    I had heard good things about the book but never was pushed to reading it. I wanted to watch the movie before reading the book and I was instantly hooked!

    Can’t wait to get my hands on a copy of the book, which I’m sure will be wildly popular again due to this movie.

    I wonder if the sequel, if any, will stick to the orginal books or if it will take a turn on it’s own. Only time will tell.

    This is not a game.

  • QUEEN STEINFELD

    It was amaaaazingggg

  • AngelaSim

    I actually hadn’t read or heard of the book before watching the movie so this is a short blurb about the movie without the yay’s and nay’s of expectations from the book. The movie was already approximately two hours long, I’m sure they tried to pack as much as they could within a reasonable time frame. Anyway, I gotta say that the CGI was amazing. AMAZING. A+, 10/10, excellent seller, would buy from again.There was no scene that pulled me out of the movie with its lack of realness. I did see that there were some important themes that were nudged into the movie, but with everything that was already going on, they weren’t able to develop them enough. The ending was great (ASA BUTTERFIELD, OH, YOU). It affected me for the rest of the night and my older sister was on the verge of tears. We described it as a “reality check” and were deep in thought after the movie ended. To soften the blow, I looked through Asa’s happy Twitter and Instagram once I got home like “YEAH, ASA-ENDER’S OKAY.” I wouldn’t have minded if the movie was longer! The flow of the story and scenes really held my attention for every second. Great story. Great cast. Great animation. It’s got me imitating Ender’s “NOW!” whenever the need arises.

  • Daniel Stark

    I was absolutely amazed with this movie. Asa made an absolutely excellent Ender, and the rest of the cast did great as well. I was a little disappointed with the ending, as I hope with most great movies, that we’d see a sequel in the works, and this ending sort of felt final. I’d love to see Asa and the cast again, perhaps a prequel as in fleet school, but I guess only time will tell.

    I saw this movie three times, and I’m sure I’ll go again before it leaves theaters. I’m not the type to buy many movies, but I’ve already preordered the blue ray. Can’t wait to see what’s next for Enders saga and the big screen!

  • Monica

    I’ve been waiting since around May to see this film. As soon as I read the book over summer I was hooked and got even more excited! As the movie got closer I started to get worried that my expectations were too high for a film that was based on a book that was so complicated and took 28 years to finally get into the works of being made into a movie basically! After seeing the film, I was amazed by Gavin Hood and the entire cast, especially Asa Butterfield and Hailee Steinfield and new comers. I saw this film everyday this past weekend, and finally saw it Sunday in IMAX which was even better (I highly recommend spending the extra money for it)! I’ve never fallen so hard in love for a film that I was able to enjoy three days in a row! Just everything about the film is phenomenal and doesn’t disappoint one bit. It succeeded my expectations and more! The film was very poetic in a way with the plot, the effects, and the music score. Best film of the year in my eyes!

  • LoggyButterfield

    It was absolutely stnning visually and emotionally! Defenitly my favourite film all time. It did justice to the book, even if obviously all the details cannot be put on screen.

  • John Ericksen

    I have been waiting for this movie for about 20 years, but was always extremely skeptical that anyone could really pull off this story in film format. I’ve followed the fits and starts over the years with a mix of excitement and fear. Marketing for the film filled me with much trepidation–would they stick to the main story, or would they “Hollywood-ize” the film, taking away the heart and soul of the story for a more cookie-cutter approach that bears little resemblance to the source material? Posters with the words “This Is Not A Game” didn’t help my confidence much. However, interviews with Gavin Hood and the producers seemed to indicate that my fears were unfounded…what to think.

    I got to see the movie last night, and I have to say I was pleasantly surprised by the movie. I walked out of the theater mostly happy with the film adaptation. My biggest gripe was the running time–I would have loved another 20-30 minutes to really help establish the characters more effectively. The movie just felt rushed. They hit many of the key elements, but the transitions between elements were too quick. I would have loved to sense Ender’s isolation more, to feel as if the friendships he developed over time were more hard fought than they were.

    But, I can’t complain–if that’s the biggest problem, I’ll take it. What was on film was, in my opinion, a valiant and successful effort to make a film that stayed true to its roots within the limitation of the medium. Graphically, the movie was stunning. The battle room and command school simulation scenes were brilliantly realized on film. Sure they were nothing like the description in the book, but I think the changes were for the better (from a film perspective).

    I thought the acting was equally impressive. While I would love to see a multi-year mini-series with children of accurate ages representing the characters, and time elapsing at a more true-to-the-book pace, I understand the need to have older children play the roles and to have time condensed. I enjoyed Asa and Hailee’s portrayal’s of Ender and Petra, and thought Harrison Ford played a great Graff. I would have liked a bit more Graff–more dimension added to his character, but those aren’t problems with the actor.

    In all, I’m very pleased that the movie turned out this well. It’s a movie I will see at least twice in the theater (which I rarely do), and will definitely own. Thank you to everyone involved in making such an enjoyable film and for staying true to the heart of the book. I can only hope there’s a special director’s cut coming with about 20 minutes extra footage!

  • Wendy Clare

    My family and I have now seen this three times–and I enjoy it more with each viewing. The music plus the cinematography seriously make me cry. Just so incredibly beautiful and moving.

    Asa ripped our hearts out as Ender. The only thing denied us was not his fault, but that of the script: [***SPOILER ALERT!!!!***] Instead of Ender collapsing out of utter emotional and physical exhaustion combined with the shock of learning The Truth, we get a screaming match between him and Graff and a tranquilizer dart to the neck. Which was ok. (I’ll admit, the sight of big ol’ Dap carrying Ender’s inert body into his quarters was quite sad.) But it could have been SO much more!

    This is the best thing Harrison Ford’s done in YEARS…even over his performance in “42” (and I LOVED “42”–go watch it if you’ve not seen it!!). He shows the complexity and range needed to make Graff the torn character that he is.

    Loved Sir Ben as Mazer, especially his first appearance in Ender’s room (straight out of the book, squee!), plus the wonderful added scene where he explains the markings on his face and gives book fans a wink/nod towards EG’s original sequel. Ender’s fanboy reaction upon learning the name of this Strange Man in his Room is sweet and funny and guldurn it, the one glimpse of unguarded delight we seen in him during the entire film. A brilliant little addition and one of my favorite parts.

    Abigail as Valentine, Aramis as Bean, Viola as Anderson=all of them excellent; wished we could have seen more of them, but were happy to get what we got.

    I’d like to give special props to Nonso Anozie as Dap. Nowhere had I read that his role was expanded to follow Ender throughout the whole story, and his scenes were, again, some of the better moments, adding just enough needed comic relief, as well as a cool relationship arc between him and Ender. Nicely done, Sargent!

    Battle Room=awesomesauce incarnate!! Phooey on those who really truly would rather have a Big Black Box with floating cubes. This was as gorgeous on the big screen as I hoped it would be. The Null-G was convincing 98% of the time (the other 2% mirrored the earlier zero-G scene in the shuttle when the actors are attempting to make it look like their arms are floating, and it just doesn’t work. At all. Looks horribly dorky. Sorry.)

    Two early scenes stood out to me as unsung excellence, and subsequent viewings have cemented my feelings about them. The first is the monitor-removal scene. Not only is Ender upset because he knows it’s going to HURT and he’s understandably nervous…beyond that, you can see he is devastated thinking he’s “flunked” the program. The entire reason he was born, his whole purpose for existing is seemingly gone. Beautifully acted, directed, filmed, the entire scene is flawless, imo, right down to the smarmy nurse and the dentist drill sound effects…*cringe*…

    The second is the fight scene with Stillson…I found myself wincing and holding my breath, it was so realistic. Again, very well directed, performed and edited. The shower scene unfortunately suffers in comparison; it was disappointing and anti-climactic for me.

    Here are the only other negatives I have to offer. I know the ending was necessary to compress things and leave a possibility open for a sequel (though how they’re going to manage that I have literally no idea). BUT…the sound effects for the Queen were so cliche, I was never for one moment convinced she was real. And [***LAST SPOILER ALERT***] Ender going off without Val did not sit well with my crew. And would it have hurt /anything/ to keep the same last line as the book: “[I] looked a long time”?? If Peter Jackson could keep “Well, I’m back” in Return of the King, surely Gavin & Co. could have done the same, and made the ending so much more poignant!

    Which leads to my last “reaction”…the voiceovers didn’t work for me. There were too many of them, they were clunkily written and not convincingly voiced by Asa. The whole “Dear Valentine” thing just didn’t sound like Ender. I cannot imagine him saying such pedantic things as “Well, here I am at Command School!” [Insert generic remarks about how Camp IF is going to
    be just swell and gee I hope I make some new friends wish you were here]. Yuck.

    Having said all of that, the bottom line is I’m addicted to this movie and will see it as often as time and finances allow while it’s in the theaters, so I can do my own little piddling part to add to the box office receipts because

    GAVIN, ROBERT, GIGI, CAST AND CREW: you poured your hearts and souls into this production, and while it’s not perfect, it is gorgeous. My family and I wish to congratulate and thank you for bringing this “unfilmable” book to the Big Screen! Well done! 😀 <

    • Wendy Clare

      (I have to say this movie really does get better every time I see it. It’s fun noticing and appreciating so many little details you don’t see the first time out.) One thing I neglected to mention in my “review” was the world-building, which is superb. Just futuristic enough to have all the cool technological doo-dads, but not so way out that we can’t see the connections between that future time and our own. One of the most intriguing inventions, for me, was the creation–purely of the special effects wizards, as it’s not even remotely in the book–of the way emails are written (and the messages on the desks, for that matter). I couldn’t figure out why Ender was typing with only one hand, until later in the film when you can actually see what he’s doing…some sort of stenographic shorthand system, instead of our qwerty keyboard. So cool! And such a great example of the imagination that went into the whole design of this film. Major kudos to the whole artistic design team! I sincerely hope some Oscar nominations for design (costumes, art direction, sound, SFX,etc.) come your way!

  • Mike Walker

    Where do I even start? My friend Justin was good enough to go see Ender’s Game on Saturday with me. Several other friends avoided it because of the so-called “gay boycott” of the film—which I find patently absurd, even though I’m gay myself, because as others have well noted, OSC has already made whatever he’ll make off the film and a lot of people like Harrison Ford who support gay rights are in the film. I do not understand why people keep acting as it OSC made the movie by himself with his cellphone or something. Beyond that, if we’re to avoid every otherwise great writer who has harbored some form of bias, well, no more T.S. Eliot or Kipling or many, many, other very well-regarded writers, then.

    Warning: beyond this, there’s kinda spoilers!

    As to the film itself, first of all, the special effects and CGI production is top-notch. Probably the best I’ve ever seen—ever. I attended SCAD and while I majored in architecture, numerous friends were in film and animation and I got to see how some of this stuff is done and it’s very hard and long work and rather difficult, but in Ender’s Game it’s 110% worth it all. It just came together in a jaw-dropping, awe-inspiring manner that’s a sight to behold. All the acting is first-rate, but Asa Butterfield goes above and beyond: this young actor really becomes Ender. I mean, wow. I worried the on-screen Ender would come up short somehow, but he doesn’t and he provides a character you can believe is Ender in every sense from the book. Asa deserves every possible award they can offer him for what he’s done here. Gavin Hood and everyone involved in the script and direction also deserve our thanks for a movie that mostly follows the book’s narrative. As others have noted, an extra half-hour would have helped make the Battle School process seem less-rushed, but overall they got most aspects of the book in there. At least a wink to the fans regarding Locke/Demosthenes would have been cool though, and that wasn’t done. I realize not everything could be included but like even seeing Peter typing something up online would rock.

    Were there things I didn’t like? Yes. Everything felt truncated, cut short. This needed to be a longer film. Also, I didn’t mind the changes they made in Major Anderson but Bean needed to fill the role given to Petra more as he did in the book, I feel. Most of all, I was unhappy with the shower fight. I realize you couldn’t film it with full nudity, but they could have shown Bonzo speak the lines he does from the book, then remove his shirt, and then show a blurred montage of the fight without any real nudity at all. How it was filmed demonstrates none of the energy or vitality of the fight as it’s in the book. Ender would not have wrapped a towel around him as that impedes movement and somehow it needed to be indicated that he really laid into Bonzo. As filmed, with Bonzo clothed, it looks more like Bonzo and company passed by the shower room, noticed Ender was there, and randomly decided to start a brawl. That’s of course not how the book tells us this plays out.

    That all said, a beautiful, powerful, film all the same.

  • Pete Salisbury

    It was an OK movie of an excellent book. If I had never read the book the movie I probably would of rated it Good!

  • Robert Fischer

    Just saw the movie a second time – at the IMAX this time. I agree with what has been reported before, the second time is better. I think, at least for those of us who know the book, there are two reasons. One is that we aren’t looking for things that match or don’t match the book. And I think to some extent, even if we disagree with some of the changes made, the second time through we just accept them better and can focus on the overall movie.

    But it still drives me nuts about the size of Bonzo. Heck, sometimes it looks like they chose camera angles to make the size a bigger problem then necessary. It is also worse that it isn’t just the size difference to Ender, but also the fact that the same problem exists when compared to Petra. We really needed something to show that Bonzo was one tough SOB anyway. To which I’ll offer this as a better solution:

    We had a scene where Bonzo was best at assembling their laser pistols, as if that was some big deal. I’d think we should have replaced that scene with one where he is involved in personal combat training and just easily beating a couple other students. That would make him appear to be a serious threat to Ender, regardless of size.

    Maybe some of the following will include spoilers:

    The only other big flaw that I feel could have been corrected at least a little is that you just need to do something pretty obvious to make it clear there was more than one battle involving Dragon army!

    Ideally, at least one more battle. Could have been one of the short ones – his first or take the battle against Bonzo – that was darn short – separately and the one against the two armies. Total time wouldn’t be much more than what they did in the movie. Then, in between the two, you could have the instructors or other students just talk about a few battles without actually showing them. Just quick comments like, “Did you see how Dragon army mopped up Rat army in just 5 minutes?” Two or three things like that would only take a minute or two.

    I intend to see it again!

    • Robert Fischer

      Forgot something that puzzled me both times I watched. What is the deal with the reaction of the “observers” during the last battle? I mean, they don’t react at all like in the book. At least not at first. The first reaction is to seemingly just talk to each other as if trying to decide what score to give! I couldn’t see any logic in it at all. If anyone has any insight, I’d love to hear it!

      Also, since so many talk about the ending messing up any sequels, I don’t think so. Valentine can still meet up with Ender at any point. And remember than a sequel may not be “Speaker for the Dead” at all – a book which I believe OSC said would be even harder to make into a film than EG!

      Besides, since Val doesn’t join Ender on that planet until after he travels to that world by himself, they could just skip all that comes in between (after all, they already moved up the part about where the hive queen was).

      Sure, we love all the other stuff, but I doubt much of it would make it into a movie anyway.

      As for the Locke/Demosthenes stuff, they may never do that, but the movie doesn’t block it off. After all, it is almost a completely different story. They could do a bit of an intro about Ender going off to battle school and then focus on Val and Peter’s stories. In that case, actually expanding events since, when you come right down to it, there wasn’t a lot of detail in the book. Or keep that part relatively short (30 minutes?) and move into the war that occurs after Ender’s Game.

  • Corie Casper

    I saw Ender’s Game on Friday NovEnder 1st and it was spectacular! The visual effects were amazing and I felt like I was actually in the simulator with Ender and the jeesh. Asa Butterfield did a fantastic job along with all the other actors and actresses. I thought the costumes were incredible, the battle room scenes were better that I ever imagined, and I was blown away by the mind game! I have to admit I was a bit disappointed at the things they changed from the book, but I didn’t them to keep everything exactly the same. It was a little fast paced for me, but they did a good job of fitting all that into a two hour movie! I am a massive fan of the book and overall, the movie was great!

  • Cynthia Santillan

    I was so anxious about seeing this. I love the book, and I was worried about what they would do to it. I loved it! It far exceeded my expectations and it will probably be the first movie I will see more than once in theaters. Amazing.

  • HDGK

    It’s been a long while since I’ve read the book, but I enjoyed the movie overall. I think the cast helped matters. That and it felt like a classic sci-fi movie. I’ve missed that.

  • Locke64

    It was great. The only thing that bugged me was how they pronounced “bahn-zo”. It was fast-paced but I was able to fill in the gaps, so it didn’t really feel like it was ‘lacking’ anything. I’ll be seeing it again tonight and I expect to enjoy it even more.

  • Lauren

    As a fan of the books, there were some changes in the movie that I was utterly disappointed with, and others that I was very enthusiastic about. I loved that Bean was in Ender’s launch group, & I was ecstatic when Bean explained his name (Bean getting his name was one of my favorite parts of Ender’s Shadow). That being said, Bernard ended up on Eros. Why? It could have just as easily been Fly Molo & stayed true to the book. Another thing that annoyed me was the whole “the enemy’s gate is down” bit. Sure, they said it, but nobody put it to use. Dragon army still swan dived into the battle room. All complaining aside though, Ender’s Game was a great movie. The cast was perfect, they understood their characters & portrayed them well. The condensed timeline worked to the film’s advantage, & the script was expertly written. I will definitely see this movie again!

  • Rogin

    When I first heard they were making this movie, I kept telling myself not to get my hopes up, to remember that Hollywood has mucked up a lot of good books. The Ender series, specifically Ender’s Game is near and dear to my heart. It sparked my interest in Science Fiction, writing, reading and the things I learned from those books have helped shape who I am today. That said, I saw it twice opening weekend. Once on the IMAX, one on the Ultrascreen. It was just even better the second time around. I feel that the stuff they cut out between book and movie was acceptable and made sense (though I would have liked to have Peter apologize to Ender when he thinks he’s sleeping. ‘Course that’s just ‘cus I know the rest of the saga, I understand why they cut it). I was a little nervous about so many child actors, who honestly tend to be subpar but they must have found the film equivalent of battle school kids because I felt that, for the most part, the children did a better job than the adults (Dap was well done though). Asa turned out an amazing performance. One of the scenes to best illustrate his abilities has got to be right after the final battle. The elation and that little dash of brazen glory when he is celebrating with other kids turns to that feeling of uncertainty. You would expect the officers watching to do some Armageddon-NASA moves and start celebrating immediatly. Instead, the tension builds and you can see it in Asa’s face. The final transformation, the realization of what has happened. Watching the footage, finding out that he committed xenocide and the pain there. Brilliantly done. I knew everything that was coming and I still absolutely loved this movie.

  • Ben Tobin

    Before I start this review I’ll say that I am grateful for the production of the movie for inspiring me to read the book a few months back. I had heard of the book in my early years but it was never on my middle school reading list and so it was always just a name and a vague concept to me. When I read about the casting (Hugo is one of my top five favorite movies of all time, and so seeing that Asa Butterfield and Sir Ben Kinglsey would be working together again was quite a thrill) that was going on for Ender’s Game I decided to pick up the book at last and I was just blown away by the story. The complexity of it and the moral questions raised really just threw my imagination into overdrive. I’ve been a working filmmaker for about two years now and instantly saw the creative possibilities and challenges of bringing this epic to the screen. I wish I had read the book as a middle schooler because even when I was young I was always very interested in stories that weren’t easy to digest, that made you think.

    Fast forward to the opening night of the film. I was taken in by the trailers and the brilliantly structured ad campaign. My only worry going in was Gavin Hood being at the helm. I avoided his Wolverine film because….well…I saw the trailer. I have to say that the film really blew away my expectations on a number of levels. I wasn’t going in hoping for a perfect rendition of the book, the mediums of a novel and a film are too different for that. I think the filmmakers made a number of very smart choices, such as aging up the characters and condensing the timeline, that really made the story work on film. I think on many levels it was a very well done adaptation, however, the pacing (as many have said) was breakneck. We should have had a 2 hr 30 min film at the very least, not just because character arcs became somewhat truncated but because some of the more dramatic scenes needed room to breathe. I wanted to spend more time, for instance, with Ender after his fights with Stilson and Bonzo. We see the aftermath but then we’re on to the next scene, which is a shame because Butterfield’s brilliant and perfectly rendered performance was far more engaging than the film’s best visual effects sequences (though those were also brilliantly done). I also thought the editing was noticeably problematic in many important instances. I make my living as a film editor so I might just be nitpicky, but I felt, for isntance, the battle room scenes (which I loved) could have been extended and montaged to give a sense that there were many many battles going on. I understand that there must have been financial limitations on using the battle room (I’m sure each time the camera panned it cost a fortune) but I think the editing in those scenes made them feeldisjointed whereas more montage would have enabled us to see more strategies, more instances of Ender developing friendships, and made the scenes flow better (sorry that’s my editor’s two cents).

    This film was a goldmine of talent in every department: acting, costumes, cinematography, effects, etc. I feel though that a lot of that was wasted on Hood. I will give the man credit for managing to pull off this adaptation and for preserving the most important scenes that I was worried would be omitted or toned down severely (the bathroom scene impressed me most especially because even in the book it is a difficult scene to experience…but Hood managed to pull it off in a tasteful and emotional way). I still think someone with more storytelling talent could’ve done more with the gold Hood was given though. The spirit of the book is there, Ender is there, but Hood’s decisions with editing and pacing didn’t give me the time I wanted to get to know these characters and experience their world in this medium. Some of the performances suffered as a result of Hood’s decisions as well. I wanted more of Hailee Steinfeld’s Petra (which I assumed would be the case from the trailers). Steinfeld is a brilliant actress but we didn’t have enough time to see her relationship with Ender grow as naturally as it could’ve. When I saw she was cast I was so excited after seeing her amazing performance in True Grit. She’s the perfect Petra, she’s Mattie Ross in space, but we don’t have nearly enough time with her.

    I do have to go back to harp on the amazing acting in this film again before I wrap up. Butterfield absolutely keeps this ship floating with an incredibly realized Ender. Seriously, everything Butterfield does is riddled with the character’s layers, feelings, and contradictions. This is Ender! It was incredible seeing Butterfield go toe to toe with the equally impressive Ford and Kingsley. I also loved Viola Davis as Major Anderson, her scenes with Ford were a welcome addition for me. The effects scenes pale in comparison to the magic conjured when this group of actors are interacting. I do think we did need to see more of characters like Dink and Alai and Bean for sure. The performances were there, just not the time to get to know these characters. The Bonzo performance and that of Peter were the only performances that made me cringe.

    An element I was thinking about after the movie was over was that I agreed with the decision to cut out the bulk of the Valentine/Peter storyline. I felt that we should have seen more flashbacks scattered throughout to give us a sense of these characters though so that when Valentine appears in the middle of the film by the lake we would know more of the history between brother and sister. The giant game gave us some of that(and I appreciated that that was in there), but I think having those flashbacks would have cemented the relationship Ender has with his siblings. We only really get two scenes with Ender and his family but his relationship with his siblings extended well beyond two scenes…or at least it should. I definitely wanted to see more of Abigail Breslin’s Valentine.

    I’ve seen a lot of people complaining about a lack of tension or a lack of threat to the kids but I never got a sense of threat to the kids in the book. I wasn’t looking for that and I think the added urgency of a Formic attack mentioned throughout the film took care of that. In my book the only thing they really needed to get dead right was the ending and blimey did they ever. It packed an emotional whallop and perfectly delivered the troubling and fascinating moral quandry of the book. By this point all the acting is just electric. We get some pure cinematic magic in the final scenes between Ender and Graff.

    Overall I’d say this film is a success though with a better director than Hood I think the material could really have been one for the ages. In my mind all the puzzle pieces were there, I just didn’t have the time Hood needed to give me to appreciate them properly. Like going through an exhibit in a museum in five minutes without taking the time to look at each painting. I’m hoping we get an extended cut with even more scenes between Ender and his friends and Graff. Watching what we were given on that front was incredible and it took me right into that world. We don’t even really need more battle room (though I wish it were better edited still). It’s not my film, though I have many ideas floating around in my noggin. I can only go on what I see as an audience member and fan of this story. Hood earned this in my mind. He worked hard, his passion and that of the amazing cast and crew shines through despite some technical shortcomings. I will say again Asa Butterfield’s performance is frickin amazing. I’ve seen a lot of films…probably too many. I’ve seen a smaller number of performances that are pure magic (where the actor and character become one and you totally believe in that character and are drawn into the world of the film through them). Butterfield gave such a performance. I don’t think the rest of the film fully lived up to that performance, but it at least gives as a means of watching that performance…and really in Butterfield’s Ender we are watching the book unfold before our eyes.

  • Jessica Watson

    This was an amazing movie! I study film so I mostly know what I’m talking about when i say this. I think the actors (minus a few smaller part actors) did a great job! The dialogue seemed natural through out the movie, which is HARD. The special effects, sets, props and costumes all fit together and created a new world that was specific to Ender’s Game. Most things were shot amazingly. The colour pallet stayed true through out which earns a big thumbs up from me!

    Aside from the movie being an excellent film, I am absolutely obsessed with Ender’s game now. I saw the film on tuesday and i can’t stop talking about it to everybody I talk to. I’m reading the book and I’m almost done because i just can’t put it down! I also study music and I was very interested in this soundtrack. I’ve listened to it (probably too many times to be considered “normal”) and aside from it being repetitive (as all film soundtracks are) there are things going on in the music that i’ve never heard before. I like it! I am a big fan of Asa Butterfield from Hugo, and Harrison Ford from star wars and Indiana Jones, so having them cast for major roles made me happy!

    I can’t stop obsessing about Ender’s game now and I’m trying to get my friends to go see it with me again. I plan on seeing it at least one more time in theatres and then buying it when it comes out on DVD. This was an amazing film overall! GO ENDER’S GAME!

  • Christopher Mennuto

    Yes, yes, and YES! I loved it. I remember hearing about the book about a year ago and immediately was intrigued. I picked it up at Barnes and Noble just before my spring break trip. I was hooked. During the downtime during my road-trip with my friends, Ender’s Game was all I was reading. After finishing the book, I promptly checked out the trailer to the upcoming movie and was excited! I was even more so when i got to see some of the props from the actual movie set at this year’s Ender’s Game Experience at Comic-Con (thanks to enderwiggin.net for the VIP ticket!). Anyway, I don’t want to spoil anything, but I highly recommend reading the book and seeing the movie. You will not be disappointed!

  • Disgruntled_Philadelphia

    I read the book six months ago, anticipating the movie and I thought it was a perfect adaptation, but then I understand the limitations of movie adaptation. Yes, I would have liked to see more zero gravity competitions. Yes, I would have enjoyed the Demosthenes & Locke story line. Yes, I would have liked to see elements of Ender’s Shadow (which I have not read yet) with an expanded role for Bean. Yes, I would have liked concrete references to the ultimate fate of Bonzo & Stilson. However the strategies of other zero gravity competitions would have been less obvious visually than explained in the book and would have only weighted the movie down. The Demosthenes & Locke story line would have made the movie slower. Including Ender’s Shadow would have made the movie 3+ hours which rarely works with a major blockbuster. Only the revelation of Bonzo & Stilson’s fate would have added less than a minute and made the movie a little more chilling.
    As it was the experience was very moving. It was a skillfully told story. An essential part of good storytelling is–not lying but–deception. The viewer or reader must understand the character’s point of view and, in most instances, be convinced, whether said character is deceived or deceiving. That aspect, so essential in the novel, plays out in full and equal force in the movie as well.
    Concerning the performances, Harrison Ford–will still did an excellent job as always–was actually the least convincing. I believe this stems from his character’s affection for Ender in the book and his obligation of self-restriction. He struggles between the taciturn military demeanor that he feels he must maintain and his desire to connect with the pure and innocent Ender who is being manipulated into evil in the name of an imagined necessity. It seems that Colonel Graff his hiding from his own conscience behind his fear and he consciously believes that destroying the Formics and warring will bring peace when war can only bring war.
    I will say that I noticed a complete absence of the word ‘Buggers’ in reference to the Formics. Perhaps it was done to avoid offense but they are bugs and the ‘us-vs.-them’ mentality is ingrained into the societal psyche. The natural outcome of such closed-minded thinking is offensive name-calling and aggressively destructive behavior, but I think that its absence from the movie is a small injustice though I understand the reasoning behind the virtue of erring on the safe side.
    Lastly, Hailee, Asa did a great job–obviously–but I have been a fan of yours since True Grit will prize your signature above all others. I would ask for a personalized autograph but . . . You know . . . Would that be considered too bold?
    And lastly I would much prefer to see a movie sequel rather than a television show, unless it s on HBO or Starz it would probably have the look and feel of something like Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. and maybe I’m the only one but I think it would be a tragedy. I’m doing everything I can to get people to the theater including myself. I’ve seen it twice and supposed to be going Thursday with a group of friends.

  • Derrick Tam

    The movie seemed like it needed to be longer like most movies based on novels. I only have two issues with the movie. The first being that they didn’t quite show just how much Ender struggled in battleschool. How every time he seemed to be succeeding or doing well they would challenged him more. Second, I didn’t like how they shoehorned in a Petra romance. Seemed to be in there just to have a romance subplot.
    That being said I enjoyed the movie. The visuals were wonderful. Asa’s performance was good. I wished they could have shown more of the games at battle school though.

  • Alex Jackson

    Let first start by saying that I’m not a person that will write the best review in the world. So be prepared.

    I believe that Ender’s game was very well put together. Asa’s American accent was spot on. The soundtrack was of a magnitude that it can vibrate one’s soul (and chest in some instances). The Mind Game was phenomenal. Some of the kids looked to be younger than they actually are, which is exactly what I think they were going for in the first place. The SFX were quite real to the eye (the only way a person might be able to know is if they followed the behind the scenes things here).

    On the other hand, the ending was sadly portrayed differently than the book. This is understandable though because of what that would’ve involved. This is only a minuscule thing though.

    Overall, this is a phenomenal movie that has has some fans waiting in anticipation for 20 years. Although I’m not one of those people, I’m sure they thought it was worth the wait. I think Ender’s game obviously deserves a 10/10.

  • Rob Raisch

    Overall, it’s a fine movie but more than a bit of a let-down for die-hard fans. By stripping out *all* of the various subplots, there are many points in the film where people who have not read the book are left scratching their heads. And I think the most jarring issue for me is the fact that Ender is far older in the movie than he is in the book. I understand this decision was made because there are few (if any) actors in the required age-range who are capable of expressing the range and depth of emotion the role requires, but even so, a thirteen-year-old Ender substantially diminishes the potency and poignancy of the story’s finale.

  • Tim Hardy

    My only gripe was how the movie handled the end of the final battle. In the book, there was a huge, emotional reaction that, upon reading, was clearly more dramatic than was warranted by the story so far. In the movie, there was next to no reaction on screen. The entire climax of the movie was left to Harrison Ford to convey in a sentence or two all by himself, and it did not convey well at all. This was a major flaw in my opinion. It did not drive home the gravity of what took place.

    Other than that major fail, the movie was very good.

  • Pram K.

    The movie was dissapointing to people who really understood the book.
    Bean was one of my favorite characters. His role in the book was also extremely important. Bean was the one that understood Ender, he was the one that knew that Ender couldn’t handle this kind of pressure. But in the movie, Bean’s role was shrinked, so it made Bean look like just a minor character that is a friend of Ender. Petra’s role was expanded, way to much. Peter was one of the most complex characters, the movie made him seem like a black and white evil character.
    They did not explain the relationship between Ender and Graff. They Made Graff look like a flat out jerk, but in the end, he did love ender. It’s just that Ender had already made Graff an enemy in his mind. They didn’t show the impact that Ender’s siblings had on him. They never said why Ender was really quitting on the games. It wasn’t all because Bonzo, it was because he was literally used up, and because of Bonzo of course. But the Movie never got across what kind of pressure Ender was under. The book is actually a very emotional depressing ending, how Ender slowly starts to lose himself, until he just wants the game to end. Also, battle school feels very rushed. IOt makes it seem like Ender was pressured after only one battle with two armies. They didn’t say how much the teachers were bending the rules to challenge, pressure, and isolate Ender even more. The ending was messed up too, obviously.
    I’m hoping they make ender’s shadow into a movie, because I really love Bean and I want to see the deeper side of him in a movie

  • Sara Bailey

    Ender Andrew wiggin i love the movie what think and i went fight and go with you to help some how and i think how the movie will end or the plant i think that Ender game comes to my head and i have a night mare and i think what happen to Ender and his power he had and do it and he is the fight the army what i know about him and future is life and his family and i know her sister helps Ender a lot and i went to be there with him and help and i went his monitor and to safe him and his friends

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