You could, of course, argue that The hunger Games has always been mature.
Some became so resigned from hunger that they would climb themselves onto the wagons of corpses.
Is it true that you auditioned for Katniss in The hunger Games?
But how is it they never lose that hunger to turn over the next shovel of dirt?
The hunger usually subsides quickly, but thirst sometimes causes serious pain.
But he was just out of the den after his long winter sleep and savage with hunger.
In his hunger he raged at the meat and he raged at the fire.
The feeding is all done not at the time of hunger, but at the time of day.
Their hunger increased, while already they began to feel the want of water.
Suppose it to have only one perception, as of thirst or hunger.
Old English hungor "unease or pain caused by lack of food, craving appetite, debility from lack of food," from Proto-Germanic *hungruz (cf. Old Frisian hunger, Old Saxon hungar, Old High German hungar, Old Norse hungr, German hunger, Dutch honger, Gothic huhrus), probably from PIE root *kenk- (2) "to suffer hunger or thirst." Hunger strike attested from 1885; earliest references are to prisoners in Russia.
Old English hyngran (cf. Old Saxon gihungrjan, Old High German hungaran, German hungern, Gothic huggrjan), from the source of hunger (n.). Related: Hungered; hungering.
hunger hun·ger (hŭng'gər)
A strong desire or need for food.
The discomfort, weakness, or pain caused by a prolonged lack of food.
A strong desire or craving, as for affection.