Stephen King

King, StephenStephenKing1980s Stephen KingDawnField EntertainmentStephen King’sSteveSteven KingThe Stephen King Encyclopedia
Stephen Edwin King (born September 21, 1947) is an American author of horror, supernatural fiction, suspense, science fiction and fantasy.wikipedia
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Stephen King short fiction bibliography

Stephen King's short fiction bibliography200 short storiesnearly 200
He has written around 200 short stories, most of which have been published in book collections.
This is a list of short fiction by Stephen King (b. 1947).

Danse Macabre (book)

Danse MacabreDanse Macabre'' (book)
King related in detail his primary inspiration for writing horror fiction in his non-fiction Danse Macabre (1981), in a chapter titled "An Annoying Autobiographical Pause."
Danse Macabre is a 1981 non-fiction book by Stephen King, about horror fiction in print, TV, radio, film and comics, and the influence of contemporary societal fears and anxieties on the genre.

Richard Bachman

King has published 58 novels, including seven under the pen name Richard Bachman, and six non-fiction books. In the late 1970s and early 1980s, King published a handful of short novels—Rage (1977), The Long Walk (1979), Roadwork (1981), The Running Man (1982) and Thinner (1984)—under the pseudonym Richard Bachman. The idea behind this was to test whether he could replicate his success again and to allay his fears that his popularity was an accident.
Richard Bachman is a pen name used by horror fiction author Stephen King.

Creepshow

Father's DayFather's Day" (''Creepshow'')
He displayed an early interest in horror as an avid reader of EC's horror comics, including Tales from the Crypt (he later paid tribute to the comics in his screenplay for Creepshow). He began writing for fun while still in school, contributing articles to Dave's Rag, the newspaper his brother published with a mimeograph machine, and later began selling to his friends stories based on movies he had seen (though when discovered by his teachers, he was forced to return the profits).
Creepshow is a 1982 American dark comedy horror anthology film directed by George A. Romero and written by Stephen King, making this film his screenwriting debut.

On Writing: A Memoir of the Craft

On Writing
Some commentators have suggested that this event may have psychologically inspired some of King's darker works, but King makes no mention of it in his memoir On Writing (2000).
On Writing: A Memoir of the Craft is a memoir by American author Stephen King that describes his experiences as a writer and his advice for aspiring writers.

Night Shift (short story collection)

Night ShiftNight Shift'' (short story collection)
Many of these early stories have been republished in the collection Night Shift.
Night Shift is the first collection of short stories by Stephen King, first published in 1978.

Marv Wolfman

MarvinMarvin Wolfman
That story was published the following year in a revised form as "In a Half-World of Terror" in another fanzine, Stories of Suspense, edited by Marv Wolfman.
Wolfman was one of the first to publish Stephen King, with "In A Half-World of Terror" in Wolfman's horror fanzine Stories of Suspense #2 (1965).

The Stand

novel of the same nameCaptain Tripsa disease
The family returned to western Maine in 1975, where King completed his fourth novel, The Stand (published 1978).
The Stand is a post-apocalyptic horror/fantasy novel by American author Stephen King.

Carrie (novel)

Carrienovel1974 novel of the same name
In 1973, King's first novel Carrie was accepted by publishing house Doubleday. The short story "The Fifth Quarter" was published under the pseudonym John Swithen (the name of a character in the novel Carrie), that was published in Cavalier in April 1972.
Carrie is an epistolary horror novel by American author Stephen King.

The Shining (novel)

The Shiningnovelnovel of the same name
After his mother's death, King and his family moved to Boulder, Colorado, where King wrote The Shining (published 1977).
The Shining is a horror novel by American author Stephen King.

Tabitha King

TabithaSmall World'' (King novel)Tabitha Spruce
In 1971, King married Tabitha Spruce, a fellow student at the University of Maine whom he had met at the University's Fogler Library after one of Professor Hatlen's workshops.
King attended college at the University of Maine, where she met her husband Stephen King through her work-study job in the Raymond H. Fogler Library.

It (novel)

It1986 novel of the same namenovel
The following year, King published It (1986), which was the best-selling hard-cover novel in the United States that year, and wrote the introduction to Batman No. 400, an anniversary issue in which he expressed his preference for that character over Superman.
It is a 1986 horror novel by American author Stephen King.

Alliance for Young Artists & Writers

Scholastic Art and Writing AwardScholastic Art & Writing AwardsScholastic Art & Writing Award
As a teen, King also won a Scholastic Art and Writing Award.
Its past award recipients include Andy Warhol, Frances Farmer, Hughie Lee-Smith, Cy Twombly, Charles White, Sylvia Plath, Truman Capote, Richard Avedon, Richard Linklater, Stephen King, John Updike, Ken Burns, Lena Dunham, Paul Chan, Kay WalkingStick, Zac Posen and Joyce Carol Oates among many others.

Burton Hatlen

Hatlen, Burton
He wrote a column, Steve King's Garbage Truck, for the student newspaper, The Maine Campus and participated in a writing workshop organized by Burton Hatlen.
Hatlen was seen as a mentor by several of his former students, most notably author Stephen King and his wife, Tabitha King.

Heroes for Hope

Heroes for Hope Starring the X-MenHeroes for Hope: Starring the X-Men
In 1985, King wrote his first work for the comic book medium, writing a few pages of the benefit X-Men comic book Heroes for Hope Starring the X-Men.
Published in the form of a "comic jam," or exquisite corpse, the book featured an all-star lineup of comics creators as well as a few notable authors from outside the comic book industry, such as Stephen King, George R. R. Martin, and Edward Bryant.

The Dark Tower: The Gunslinger

The Gunslingereponymous novelrevised edition
The first of these stories, The Dark Tower: The Gunslinger, was initially published in five installments by The Magazine of Fantasy & Science Fiction under the editorship of Edward L. Ferman, from 1977 to 1981.
The Gunslinger is a fantasy novel by American author Stephen King, the first volume in the Dark Tower series.

The Long Walk

The'' ''Long Walk
In the late 1970s and early 1980s, King published a handful of short novels—Rage (1977), The Long Walk (1979), Roadwork (1981), The Running Man (1982) and Thinner (1984)—under the pseudonym Richard Bachman. The idea behind this was to test whether he could replicate his success again and to allay his fears that his popularity was an accident.
The Long Walk is a novel by American writer Stephen King, published in 1979, under the pseudonym Richard Bachman.

Roadwork

In the late 1970s and early 1980s, King published a handful of short novels—Rage (1977), The Long Walk (1979), Roadwork (1981), The Running Man (1982) and Thinner (1984)—under the pseudonym Richard Bachman. The idea behind this was to test whether he could replicate his success again and to allay his fears that his popularity was an accident.
Roadwork is a novel by American writer Stephen King, published in 1981 under the pseudonym Richard Bachman as a paperback original.

Rage (King novel)

RageRage (1977)Rage'' (King novel)
In the late 1970s and early 1980s, King published a handful of short novels—Rage (1977), The Long Walk (1979), Roadwork (1981), The Running Man (1982) and Thinner (1984)—under the pseudonym Richard Bachman. The idea behind this was to test whether he could replicate his success again and to allay his fears that his popularity was an accident.
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.

Nightmares & Dreamscapes

collection of the same nameNightmares and DreamscapesPesadillas de Stephen King
The story was reprinted in King's collection Nightmares & Dreamscapes in 1993 under his own name.
Nightmares & Dreamscapes is a short story collection by American writer Stephen King, published in 1993.

The Running Man (novel)

The Running Man1982 novel of the same titlenovel
In the late 1970s and early 1980s, King published a handful of short novels—Rage (1977), The Long Walk (1979), Roadwork (1981), The Running Man (1982) and Thinner (1984)—under the pseudonym Richard Bachman. The idea behind this was to test whether he could replicate his success again and to allay his fears that his popularity was an accident.
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.

Thinner (novel)

Thinner1984 novel1984 novel of the same name
In the late 1970s and early 1980s, King published a handful of short novels—Rage (1977), The Long Walk (1979), Roadwork (1981), The Running Man (1982) and Thinner (1984)—under the pseudonym Richard Bachman. The idea behind this was to test whether he could replicate his success again and to allay his fears that his popularity was an accident.
Thinner is a 1984 novel by Stephen King, published under his pseudonym, Richard Bachman.

H. P. Lovecraft

H.P. LovecraftLovecraftLovecraftian
That inspiration occurred while browsing through an attic with his elder brother, when King uncovered a paperback version of an H. P. Lovecraft collection of short stories he remembers as The Lurker in the Shadows, that had belonged to his father.
Horror, fantasy, and science fiction author Stephen King called Lovecraft "the twentieth century's greatest practitioner of the classic horror tale."

The Regulators (novel)

The RegulatorsThe Regulators'' (novel)
King dedicated his 1989 book The Dark Half, about a pseudonym turning on a writer, to "the deceased Richard Bachman", and in 1996, when the Stephen King novel Desperation was released, the companion novel The Regulators carried the "Bachman" byline.
The Regulators is a novel by Stephen King under the pseudonym Richard Bachman.

The Fifth Quarter (short story)

The Fifth Quarter
The short story "The Fifth Quarter" was published under the pseudonym John Swithen (the name of a character in the novel Carrie), that was published in Cavalier in April 1972.
"The Fifth Quarter" is a short story by American author Stephen King, originally published in the April 1972 issue of Cavalier (under the pen name John Swithen) and later collected in King's 1993 collection Nightmares & Dreamscapes.