Boy writes dating book
In the other, there’s a magic painting that serves as a portal to another world.
Even after the abused woman steps into said painting to flee her attacker, they never stop feeling like two separate stories. Cell We won’t say King phoned this one in (because that would be a bad pun), but it does almost read as a parody of his vintage work.
Kids delight in seeing their name in print and their photo on the printed dedication page, where you can include a loving message to the child.
If another writer had published it, we’d look on it more fondly. It’s an enjoyable read, but doesn’t really stick with you, good or bad. While it sports his usual skill at depicting characters and setting, ultimately it’s a story trying to wring horror and tension from a rabid dog; while it’s well worth reading, it never quite leaps off the page the way some of King’s more successful books have. There’s nothing “wrong” with it, it’s just a story you forget almost immediately, which is something you can’t usually say about King’s work. Dolores Claiborne Your mileage will vary on this one. Told as a long, rambling monologue by the title character, it’s impressive that King can maintain such a unique voice for so many pages, but rock-solid technique aside, the story—while not uninteresting—is slow as molasses.
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It’s a pretty straightforward werewolf story about a small town terrorized by one of the creatures, whose true identity is worked out by a wheelchair-bound boy—but it’s very well handled, and the unusual structure elevates it. Roadwork A truly underrated novel, and one of the few full-length novels King wrote that has absolutely zero supernatural or horror ingredients.
It’s the story of a broken man served with an eminent domain buyout from the city, which intends to build a highway through his neighborhood, and his increasingly violent efforts to resist.
Lewis has given us a spectacular account of two great men who faced up to uncertainty and the limits of human reason.” —William Easterly, Wall Street Journal Forty years ago, Israeli psychologists Daniel Kahneman and Amos Tversky wrote a series of breathtakingly original papers that invented the field of behavioral economics.