Rage (King novel)

RageRage (1977)Rage'' (King novel)
Rage (written as Getting It On; the title was changed before publication) is a psychological thriller novel by American writer Stephen King, the first he published under the pseudonym Richard Bachman. It was first published in 1977 and then was collected in 1985 in the hardcover omnibus The Bachman Books. The novel describes a school shooting, and has been associated with actual high school shooting incidents in the 1980s and 1990s. In response King allowed the novel to fall out of print, and in 2013 he published a non-fiction, anti-firearms violence essay titled "Guns".

Nightmares & Dreamscapes

collection of the same nameNightmares and DreamscapesPesadillas de Stephen King
During the summer of 2006, TNT produced an eight-episode miniseries on various short stories by Stephen King. Although one may assume from the title that all of the episodes in the miniseries are from the collection of the same name, this is true for only five of the eight ("Battleground" was featured in Night Shift and "The Road Virus Heads North" and "Autopsy Room Four" appear in Everything's Eventual). In memory of. THOMAS WILLIAMS. 1926–1990:. poet, novelist, and. great American storyteller. 1993 in literature. Stephen King short fiction bibliography.

The Running Man (novel)

The Running Man1982 novel of the same titlenovel
The Running Man is a science fiction novel by American writer Stephen King, first published under the pseudonym Richard Bachman in 1982 as a paperback original. It was collected in 1985 in the omnibus The Bachman Books. The novel is set in a dystopian United States during the year 2025, in which the nation's economy is in ruins and world violence is rising. The story follows protagonist Ben Richards as he participates in the game show The Running Man in which contestants, allowed to go anywhere in the world, are chased by "Hunters" employed to kill them. The book has a total of 101 chapters, laid out in a "countdown" format.

Turner Broadcasting System

Turner BroadcastingTBSTurner
Turner purchased New Line Cinema a month later. Turner launched Cartoon Network on October 1, 1992, followed by Turner Classic Movies (TCM) on April 14, 1994. On October 10, 1996, Turner merged with Time Warner, a company formed in 1990 by the merger of Time Inc. and Warner Communications. Through this merger, Warner Bros. had regained the rights to its pre-1950 library, while Turner gained access to the company's post-1950 library and other properties. The company also became a subsidiary of Time Warner since the acquisition. In 2003, Philip I. Kent succeeded Jamie Kellner as chairman.

H. P. Lovecraft

H.P. LovecraftLovecraftLovecraftian
Stephen King, Ramsey Campbell, Bentley Little, Joe R. Lansdale, Alan Moore, Junji Ito, F. Paul Wilson, Brian Lumley, Caitlín R. Kiernan, William S. Burroughs, and Neil Gaiman, have cited Lovecraft as one of their primary influences. Beyond direct adaptation, Lovecraft and his stories have had a profound impact on popular culture. Some influence was direct, as he was a friend, inspiration, and correspondent to many of his contemporaries, such as August Derleth, Robert E. Howard, Robert Bloch and Fritz Leiber.

The Regulators (novel)

The RegulatorsThe Regulators'' (novel)
In the novel's epilogue, a letter written by a woman on her honeymoon to her friend mentions one of Stephen King's earlier works, The Shining. "You're the only person I know who's read not just one copy of The Shining to tatters, but two!" "...although I don't suppose it's much like Stephen King's Overlook..." As of August 14, 2014, there have been discussions about turning The Regulators into a TV series, per King's Twitter account. * The Regulators at stephenking.com

The Fifth Quarter (short story)

The Fifth Quarter
Jon Condit of Dread Central rated the episode 3/5 stars and criticized the ending as ridiculous. * Stephen King short fiction bibliography

The Dark Half

Alan Pangbornnovel of the same name
The Dark Half is a horror novel by American writer Stephen King, published in 1989. Publishers Weekly listed The Dark Half as the second best-selling book of 1989 behind Tom Clancy's Clear and Present Danger. The novel was adapted into a feature film of the same name in 1993. Stephen King wrote several books under a pseudonym, Richard Bachman, during the 1970s and 1980s. Most of the Bachman novels were darker and more cynical in nature, featuring a far more visceral sense of horror than the psychological, gothic style common to many of King's most famous works.

A Nightmare on Elm Street (franchise)

A Nightmare on Elm StreetNightmare on Elm StreetA Nightmare on Elm Street'' franchise
A series of sequels produced by the independent film company New Line Cinema followed. New Line often attributes the growth of their company to the success of the Nightmare series. The film series as a whole has received mixed reviews by critics, but has been a financial success at the box office. When comparing the United States box office grosses of other American horror film series, A Nightmare on Elm Street is the second highest grossing series in adjusted US dollars. In 1988, a television series was produced with Freddy as the host.

University of Maine

MaineThe University of MaineUniversity of Maine at Orono
Donald Holder, Class of 1980, Tony-winning Broadway lighting designer ("The Lion King"). Stephen King, Class of 1970, author. Tabitha King, Class of 1971, author, wife of Stephen King. Nick DiPaolo, Class of 1984, comedian. Mildred Brown Schrumpf, Class of 1925, Maine food educator and columnist. Brad Sullivan, actor. Rudy Vallée, Attended 1921-1922, Jazz singer and pop star of the 1920s. John Baldacci, Class of 1986, former Governor of Maine. Janet Bewley (Wisconsin Politician), member of the Wisconsin Legislature. Joseph E. Brennan, former Governor of Maine, member of the United States House of Representatives. Styles Bridges, former Governor of New Hampshire, senator.

Desperation (novel)

DesperationDesperation'' (novel)novel of the same name
The character Ellen Carver is shown recalling a book, Misery in Paradise, which was a book written by Stephen King's fictitious character, Paul Sheldon in his novel Misery.

The Dark Tower III: The Waste Lands

The Waste Lands
The Waste Lands (subtitled "Redemption") is a fantasy novel by American writer Stephen King, the third book of The Dark Tower series. The original limited edition hardcover featuring full-color illustrations by Ned Dameron was published in 1991 by Grant. The book was reissued in 2003 to coincide with the publication of The Dark Tower V: Wolves of the Calla. The book derives its title from the T. S. Eliot 1922 poem The Waste Land, several lines of which are reprinted in the opening pages. In addition, the two main sections of the book ("Jake: Fear in a Handful of Dust" and "Lud: A Heap of Broken Images") are named after lines in the poem.

Riding the Bullet

Riding the Bullet: The Deluxe Special Edition Doublenovella of the same name
* Stephen King short fiction bibliography Collector's Gift Edition: limited to 3000 slipcased copies (not signed). Limited Edition of 500 copies (signed by Mick Garris and the artist). Lettered Edition of 52 copies (signed by Stephen King).

Duma Key

Duma Key is a novel by American writer Stephen King published on January 22, 2008 by Scribner. The book reached #1 on the New York Times Best Seller List. It is King's first novel to be set in Florida and/or Minnesota. The dust jacket features holographic lettering. Edgar Freemantle, a contractor in St. Paul, Minnesota, barely survives a horrific on-site accident where his truck is crushed by a crane. Freemantle's right arm is amputated, and severe injuries to his head cause Edgar to have problems with speech, vision, and memory. As a result, Edgar also has violent mood swings and thoughts of suicide.

Alone in the Dark (1982 film)

Alone in the Dark1982Alone in the Dark (1982)
It was the director's debut film as well as an early production of New Line Cinema. The plot concerns a family under siege by four escaped psychiatric prison inmates during a power blackout. Despite having a quiet theatrical release and initially dismissed by critics, years since its release the film has gained reappraisal and has achieved a cult following. Dr. Dan Potter is the replacement for Dr. Harry Merton, a psychiatrist at Dr. Leo Bain's psychiatric haven. Dr. Merton has taken a position at a psychiatric hospital in the nearby city of Philadelphia. Dan, his wife Nell, and daughter Lyla, have recently moved into a house in the area. Dan's sister Toni arrives for a visit.

Just After Sunset

Just After Sunset: Stories
*Stephen King short fiction bibliography (Arranged in Story Order). "N.". Just After Sunset Trailer. Gingerbread Girl Movie The Stephen King Competition.

Cell (novel)

Cellbrain-destroying mobile phonesCell'' (novel)
On November 11, 2009, Stephen King announced at a book signing in Dundalk, Maryland that he had finished a screenplay. He stated that he had complaints with the ending of the book and it was redone for the screenplay. On October 31, 2012, it was announced that actor John Cusack would play the lead role of Clayton Riddell. On November 5, 2013, it was reported that Samuel L. Jackson had signed on to play Tom McCourt. Jackson and Cusack worked together previously on the successful Stephen King adaptation 1408.

The Magazine of Fantasy & Science Fiction

F&SFFantasy & Science FictionThe Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fiction
Grant and Stephen King. The mid-1960s saw an increase in the diversity of stories appearing elsewhere in the field; magazines like New Worlds and Science Fantasy published material that previously could only have appeared in F&SF. Sf author Christopher Priest, writing in 1978, commented that many writers later considered part of the New Wave soon found "a natural home for their work" in F&SF.

N. (novella)

N.N.'' (novella)Stephen King's N
In September 2017, Gaumont Television announced it was developing a television series adapting the story, to be entitled '8' *Short fiction by Stephen King Trailer. Press release. Motherland, Inc.

Under the Dome (novel)

Under the Domenovel of the same namenovel
Under the Dome is a science fiction novel by American writer Stephen King, published in November 2009. It is the 58th book published by Stephen King and it was his 48th novel. Set in and around a small Maine town, it tells an intricate, multi-character and point-of-view story of how the town's inhabitants contend with the calamity of being suddenly cut off from the outside world by an impassable, invisible barrier that drops out of the sky, transforming the community into a domed city.

Ur (novella)

Ur
Soon afterward, Wesley learns his girlfriend may want to reconcile. * Short fiction by Stephen King

The Plant

Record Plant Studios
The Plant is an unfinished serial novel by American writer Stephen King, published in 1982–1985 privately and in 2000 as a commercial e-book. The story, told in epistolary format consisting entirely of letters, memos and correspondence, is about an editor in a paperback publishing house who gets a manuscript from what appears to be a crackpot. The manuscript is about magic, but it also contains photographs that seem very real. The editor writes the author a rejection slip, but because of the photographs, he also informs the police where the author lives. This enrages the author, who sends a mysterious plant to the editor's office.