We asked the BuzzFeed Community to share which changes movies and shows made from the source material that really annoyed them. Here are some of the most infuriating responses:
1.In The Divergent Series: Allegiant, Caleb sacrifices himself at the end of the film.
However, in the book, Tris — the main character and Caleb's sister — is the one to sacrifice herself instead of Caleb.
2.In The Haunting of Hill House, Nell had a husband and a happy marriage.
However, in the book, Nell doesn't have a partner.
3.In The Sun Is Also A Star, Natasha wears gold headphones.
However, in the book, Natasha wears pink headphones.
4.In Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, Dumbledore aggressively asks Harry if he put his name in the Goblet of Fire.
However, in the book, Dumbledore calmly asks Harry if he put his name in the Goblet, since their relationship was more of a fatherly/mentoring one.
5.In Eragon, Angela is a young, attractive fortune teller.
However, in the book, it's implied that Angela is quite old and has lived for "a very long time."
6.In The Moral Instruments: City of Bones, Clary and Jace are brother and sister.
However, in the books, Clary's dad tricks Clary and Jace into believing they are brother and sister, but they eventually find out they are not related.
Why this change is upsetting: Jace and Clary are soulmates! Not siblings.
Suggested by louisejurgell
7.In My Sister's Keeper, Kate encourages her sister to sue for medical emancipation because she no longer wants Anna's organs and is ready to die after her battle with Leukemia.
However, in the book, Anna dies in a car accident on her way to court and her organs are given to her sister, Kate, who grows up to be a ballet dancer and lives with the guilt of living because of her sister's death.
8.In Matilda, the Wormwoods live in an American suburb.
However, in the book, the Wormwoods live in Buckinghamshire, England.
9.In The Wizard of Oz, Dorothy's iconic slippers are ruby red.
However, in the book, Dorothy's slippers are silver.
10.In Harry Potter, Harry's eyes are blue and his mother's eyes are brown.
However, in the book, Harry's eyes are supposed to be bright green, "just like [his] mother's."
11.In Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Harry breaks the Elder Wand in half after defeating Voldemort.
However, in the books, Harry uses the Elder Wand to repair his old tried-and-true wand that he accidentally broke.
Why this change is upsetting: Harry has a strong bond and relationship with his wand and was sad when it broke. Him fixing it with the Elder Wand — and then returning the wand back to Dumbledore's final resting place — was a full circle moment.
Suggested by astridv4d0541178
12.In The Shining, Dick Halloran — the head chef — is killed by Jack when he returns to the Overlook to help Danny and Wendy.
However, in the book, Halloran lives and escapes the Overlook Hotel with Danny and Wendy.
13.In Silence of the Lambs, Hannibal escapes prison and informs Clarice that he won't hunt her if she wont hunt him (which, as a newly minted FBI agent, she cannot agree to).
However, in the book, Hannibal manipulates Clarice into falling in love with him.
Why this change is upsetting: Hannibal seducing Clarice showed just how dangerous and manipulative he truly was.
Suggested by khrushchev
14.In Harry Potter and the Half Blood Prince, Bellatrix and her fellow goons burn down the Burrow.
However, in the books, the Burrow is charmed and enchanted to ensure that its location remains a secret.
15.In The Hunger Games, Greasy Sae gives Katniss the gold Mockingjay pin.
However, in the book, Katniss is friends with a girl named Madge, the daughter of the mayor, who gives her the gold Mockingjay before the reaping.
Why this change is upsetting: Although Madge was in a small part of the novel, she plays an important character and shows that Katniss has other connections besides her sister and Gale.
16.In Harry Potter, the only ghosts we see are Nearly-Headless Nick and Moaning Myrtle.
However, in the book, there was another ghost named Peeves the Poltergeist.
Why this change is upsetting: Peeves added a lot of much needed humor and levity to the series.
Suggested by ravenbard
17.In The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy, Trillian is just an Earth woman who's along for the ride.
However, in the book, Trillian is an astrophysicist, which is why she joins the quest, because she wants to see space and the stars.
18.In Miss Peregrine's Home for Peculiar Children, Emma is able to manipulate air/is lighter than air, which is why she wears lead shoes to keep her grounded.
20th Century Fox
However, in the book, Emma is able to create fire with her hands.
19.In Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire, the elves — aside from #Freed Dobby — are treated as servants.
However, in the book, Hermione starts S.P.E.W. — the Society for the Promotion of Elfish Welfare — after witnessing Winky (who is also absent from the movies) being abused by Barty Crouch Sr.
Why this change is upsetting: Hermione's kindness towards the elves in book is an integral reason why they side with her and Harry and the rest of the Order in the battle against Voldemort in book seven.
Suggested by conangrayfan009
20.In Harry Potter and the Half Blood Prince, Ginny hides the Potions textbook in the Room of Requirement so Harry wouldn't know where to find it.
However, in the books, Harry is the one to hide it. He hides it near an old tiara that he uses as a place marker.
21.In Ella Enchanted, Ella is ordered by the ogres not to move and is helpless until Prince Char saves her.
However, in the book, Ella stays up all night practicing her Ogerese — the native tongue of the ogres — in order to convince them to spare her, which they do.
22.In Enola Holmes, Enola reunites — albeit briefly — with her mother, Eudoria.
However, in the books, Enola never sees her mother again.
Why this change is upsetting: It added to the ongoing mystery of where her mother was and forced Enola to be independent.
Suggested by 321missmaximoff
23.In Memoirs of a Geisha, there are times when the Geishas are seen messy or without makeup.
However, in the book, a Geisha would never be seen without looking perfect.
Why this change is upsetting: It's historically inaccurate for a Geisha to be seen looking anything less than perfect.
Suggested by witchyribbon84
24.Lastly, in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part II, Voldemort breaks off into a million little pieces after Harry defeats him.