History Main / AllThereIntheManual

7th Jul '17 2:59:13 AM BURGINABC
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* AllThereInTheScript, when the names of characters or other things are not revealed within the work, but can be found in its production scripts

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* AllThereInTheScript, AllThereInTheScript is a closely related trope for when the names of characters or other things are not revealed within the work, but can be found in its other materials such as production scriptsscripts, supplemental material, closed captioning, etc.
7th Jul '17 2:53:12 AM BURGINABC
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If this material is necessary to progress in a video game, it becomes a GuideDangIt. If the manual contains information that the player isn't supposed to know until some playing is done, it's SpoiledByTheManual. AllThereInTheScript is a subtrope of this, referring specifically to names. When it's all there in an InUniverse book, see GreatBigBookOfEverything.



* AllThereInTheScript, when the names of characters or other things are not revealed within the work, but can be found in its production scripts
* AdaptationInducedPlotHole, when a PlotHole in an adapted work results from the omission of some information from the source material



* GuideDangIt, when it's nearly impossible to progress in a game without information that's difficult or impossible to find in the game itself, and must be looked up from a guide or other external source



* AdaptationInducedPlotHole (when apparent plot holes are actually filled in the source material).

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* AdaptationInducedPlotHole (when apparent plot holes are actually filled in the source material).

7th Jul '17 2:40:49 AM BURGINABC
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A common response to people who complain about TheFilmOfTheBook not making sense is that they should have read the book. Naturally there is disagreement on whether this is fair; some believe that a movie should stand on its own, while others feel that those who care enough to complain should care enough to read.



A common response to people who complain about TheFilmOfTheBook not making sense is that they should have read the book. Naturally there is disagreement on whether this is fair; some believe that a movie should stand on its own, while others feel that those who care enough to complain should care enough to read.
7th Jul '17 2:38:55 AM BURGINABC
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Compare and contrast with DeletedScene (in cases where plot holes and such are caused by the relevant information being in a scene that was cut for time or other reasons), WordOfGod (where information not given in any part of the franchise is stated by the creator using some out-of-universe format, such as an interview or a personal blog) and AdaptationInducedPlotHole (when apparent plot holes are actually filled in the source material). Not to be confused with ReadTheFreakingManual, which refers to the oversight of not reading the manual despite it containing important practical information.

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Compare and contrast with Releated tropes include:
*
DeletedScene (in cases where plot holes and such are caused by the relevant information being in a scene that was cut for time or other reasons), WordOfGod (where reasons)
* WordOfGod, where
information not given in any part of the franchise is stated by the creator using some out-of-universe format, such as an interview or a personal blog) and blog
*
AdaptationInducedPlotHole (when apparent plot holes are actually filled in the source material). material).

Not to be confused with ReadTheFreakingManual, which refers to the oversight of not reading the manual despite it containing important practical information.
7th Jul '17 2:35:31 AM BURGINABC
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Information not mentioned within a specific work, but only found in supplemental material or in other works within the franchise. The difference between this and normal merchandising is that this information may be relevant to understanding the plot and thus making the audience wonder why the writers didn't put it ''in'' the show to begin with.

to:

Information not mentioned within a specific work, but only found in supplemental material or in other works within the franchise. The difference between this and normal merchandising is significance of the info varies; it can be anything from little backstory details that this clarify minor points, to information may be relevant that is ''critical to understanding the plot and thus making the audience wonder why the writers didn't put it ''in'' the show to begin with.
plot''.



Compare and contrast with DeletedScene (in cases where plot holes and such are caused by the relevant information being in a scene that was cut for time or other reasons), WordOfGod (where information not given in any part of the franchise is stated by the creator in some out-of-universe format, such as an interview or a personal blog) and AdaptationInducedPlotHole (when apparent plot holes are actually filled in the source material). Not to be confused with ReadTheFreakingManual, which refers to the oversight of not reading the manual despite it containing important practical information.

to:

Compare and contrast with DeletedScene (in cases where plot holes and such are caused by the relevant information being in a scene that was cut for time or other reasons), WordOfGod (where information not given in any part of the franchise is stated by the creator in using some out-of-universe format, such as an interview or a personal blog) and AdaptationInducedPlotHole (when apparent plot holes are actually filled in the source material). Not to be confused with ReadTheFreakingManual, which refers to the oversight of not reading the manual despite it containing important practical information.
7th Jul '17 2:29:45 AM BURGINABC
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A common response to people who complain about TheFilmOfTheBook not making sense is that they should have read the book. Whether or not this is fair varies, with some believing that a movie should stand on its own and others feeling that if you care enough to complain, you should care enough to read.

to:

A common response to people who complain about TheFilmOfTheBook not making sense is that they should have read the book. Whether or not Naturally there is disagreement on whether this is fair varies, with fair; some believing believe that a movie should stand on its own and own, while others feeling feel that if you those who care enough to complain, you complain should care enough to read.
7th Jul '17 2:26:04 AM BURGINABC
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Information not mentioned within the show and only found in other material related to the franchise. The difference between this and normal merchandising is that this information may be relevant to understanding the plot and thus making the audience wonder why the writers didn't put it ''in'' the show to begin with.

to:

Information not mentioned within the show and a specific work, but only found in other supplemental material related to or in other works within the franchise. The difference between this and normal merchandising is that this information may be relevant to understanding the plot and thus making the audience wonder why the writers didn't put it ''in'' the show to begin with.



If this material is necessary to progress in a video game or work on fanfiction, it becomes a GuideDangIt. If the manual contains information that the player isn't supposed to know until some playing is done, it's SpoiledByTheManual. AllThereInTheScript is a subtrope of this, referring specifically to names. When it's all there in an InUniverse book, see GreatBigBookOfEverything.

A common response to people who complain about a movie not making sense or not utilising a seemingly easy solution to solve their problem is that they should have read the book. Whether or not this is fair varies, with some believing that a movie should stand on its own and others feeling that if you care enough to complain, you should care enough to read.

Compare DeletedScene (where plot holes and such are explained in a scene that was cut for time or other reasons), WordOfGod (where information not given in the work is confirmed by the creator through word of mouth) and AdaptationInducedPlotHole (when apparent plot holes are actually contained in the source material). Not to be confused with ReadTheFreakingManual, which refers to the oversight of not reading the manual despite it containing practical information.

to:

If this material is necessary to progress in a video game or work on fanfiction, game, it becomes a GuideDangIt. If the manual contains information that the player isn't supposed to know until some playing is done, it's SpoiledByTheManual. AllThereInTheScript is a subtrope of this, referring specifically to names. When it's all there in an InUniverse book, see GreatBigBookOfEverything.

A common response to people who complain about a movie TheFilmOfTheBook not making sense or not utilising a seemingly easy solution to solve their problem is that they should have read the book. Whether or not this is fair varies, with some believing that a movie should stand on its own and others feeling that if you care enough to complain, you should care enough to read.

Compare and contrast with DeletedScene (where (in cases where plot holes and such are explained caused by the relevant information being in a scene that was cut for time or other reasons), WordOfGod (where information not given in any part of the work franchise is confirmed stated by the creator through word of mouth) in some out-of-universe format, such as an interview or a personal blog) and AdaptationInducedPlotHole (when apparent plot holes are actually contained filled in the source material). Not to be confused with ReadTheFreakingManual, which refers to the oversight of not reading the manual despite it containing important practical information.
18th Jun '17 10:31:07 AM nombretomado
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Other information can be found in text novels, video games, [[AudioAdaptation radio dramas]], and {{image song}}s, as the entire franchise is treated as a package. Though, if you don't have the money for all that, there's always Wiki/TVTropes and ThatOtherWiki. When done to extremes, CrackIsCheaper.

to:

Other information can be found in text novels, video games, [[AudioAdaptation radio dramas]], and {{image song}}s, as the entire franchise is treated as a package. Though, if you don't have the money for all that, there's always Wiki/TVTropes and ThatOtherWiki.Wiki/ThatOtherWiki. When done to extremes, CrackIsCheaper.
16th May '17 3:25:32 PM nombretomado
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Other information can be found in text novels, video games, [[AudioAdaptation radio dramas]], and {{image song}}s, as the entire franchise is treated as a package. Though, if you don't have the money for all that, there's always TVTropes and ThatOtherWiki. When done to extremes, CrackIsCheaper.

to:

Other information can be found in text novels, video games, [[AudioAdaptation radio dramas]], and {{image song}}s, as the entire franchise is treated as a package. Though, if you don't have the money for all that, there's always TVTropes Wiki/TVTropes and ThatOtherWiki. When done to extremes, CrackIsCheaper.
18th Apr '17 8:03:09 PM Gideoncrawle
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->''"The name of [[Literature/{{Warbreaker}} this world]] is Nalthis, by the way. Franchise/{{Mistborn}} takes place on a world called Scadrial, and Literature/{{Elantris}} on a world known as Sel. See the fun things you learn by reading annotations?"''

to:

->''"The name of [[Literature/{{Warbreaker}} this world]] world is Nalthis, by the way. Franchise/{{Mistborn}} takes place on a world called Scadrial, and Literature/{{Elantris}} on a world known as Sel. See the fun things you learn by reading annotations?"''
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Main.AllThereIntheManual