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Louis Sachar is the YA novelist behind such elementary school classics as the Wayside School books and the Marvin Redpost series, light-hearted comedies filled with supernatural events and whimsical characters. His novel Holes , set in a juvenile detention work camp, must have come as a shock to Sachar's young fans. There's a fairytale kind of magic at the heart of Holes — the power of belief is a major theme — but the story confronts issues of racism, flaws in the justice system, homelessness, and child neglect along the way. Tweens loved the book, and so did critics. It hit the New York Times bestseller list, picked up numerous YA fiction awards, and then perhaps inevitably was acquired by Disney to be made into a movie. Sachar adapted the novel to screenplay himself, and in the feature was released, directed by Andrew Davis and starring Shia LeBoeuf in his feature debut with a star-studded supporting cast.
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Shia LaBeouf: Stanley
Holes movie review & film summary () | Roger Ebert
The Warden Walker : Stanley, won't you just open it? Just let me see what's inside it, please! Stanley : Excuse me? Pendanski : You are here on account of one person; do you know who that one person is? Stanley : Yeah, my no-good-dirty-rotten-pig-stealing-great-great-grandfather, that's who it is. Pendanski : No, you.
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While Stanley spends another day digging holes, he thinks about God's thumb and wonders if Kate Barlow lived in this area and if it was actually her gold lipstick tube that he found. When Mr. Pendanski delivers their bag lunches the other boys taunt Stanley about having Zero dig Stanley's hole for him. Zigzag pushes Stanley, who doesn't want to fight.
It looks like a fist making a thumbs-up sign on a massive scale. It comes to represent the sentience of nature within the world of the novel, especially as Stanley and Zero begin their journey towards it. Stanley in particular feels as though the rock is encouraging him and urging him on.