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Back in Daniel Wallace's novel, Big Fish: A Novel of Mythic Proportions along with Tim Burton's film, Big Fish, the connection between the perishing protagonist, Edward Bloom along with his eldest son, William Bloom, is centrally to the story in both the novel and film. Like most fathers in today's society, '' Edward Bloom wants to leave his son with something to remember him by after he is dead. It's for this reason the numerous adventures of Edward Bloom are deeply interwoven into the core of all the various stories Edward tells to mystify his son together with as a kid. Despite the many issues dad and boy have in their tense relationship as adults, both Daniel Wallace and Tim Burton's version of Wallace's book focalizes on the strained relationship between Edward Bloom and William Bloom. In both Wallace's book and Burton's movie, they effectively describe the way the relationship between Edward Bloom and William Bloom is full of bitter resentment and indifference towards each other. Just with William's attempt to eventually reconcile with his dying dad and navigating through his father fantastical fables does these based emotions of apathy and dislike begin to wane. With Burton's craftily brilliant improvement of Wallace's narrative does the tales of Edward Bloom and his son blossom onto display. Over the very start of the film, the amazing portrayal of William by Billy Crudup provides the viewer a lasting impression by Burton of this obvious resentment and distain William has towards his father and his mythological stories. Wallace, while more subtle in his own method to show the inherent anger of William towards Edward, does not mean it is any less apparent than Burton of those evident indifference William feels towards his father. In Burton's.