Welcome to StephenKing.com! Revival Release Date: November 11th, 2014 A dark and electrifying novel about addiction, fanaticism, and what might exist on the other side of life. In a small New England town, over half a century ago, a shadow falls over a small boy playing with his toy soldiers.
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An Independent Socialist Magazine - Monthly Review Monthly Review Volume 65, Number 8 (January 2014) » Notes from the Editors On November 16, 2013, Paul Krugman published a piece on his New York Times blog entitled “Secular Stagnation, Coalmines, Bubbles, and Larry Summers,” consisting of an extended commentary on former Clinton Treasury Secretary and Obama economic advisor Lawrence Summers’s November 8 presentation to the IMF’s Economic Forum.… Krugman, in following up on Summers’s IMF speech, highlighted Alvin Hansen’s theory of secular stagnation in the 1930s to ‘50s.… [acknowledging that] long-term economic stagnation…was now “the norm” for the economy, not the exception.… Writing in a fashion that could have come straight out of Monthly Review at any point in the last forty years, he declared: “We now know that the economic expansion of 2003–2007 was driven by a bubble.
Reading a handwritten article about handwriting, in a 21st-century magazine, is like listening to your great-great-grandfather shout in the middle of a crowded multiplex about the incomparable glories of vaudeville and the lost art of wearing hats in public. And yet, somehow, here we are. Certain vestigial urges have been awakened, deep in the muscles of my fingers and wrists, by Script & Scribble, Kitty Burns Florey’s paean to the now nearly defunct barbarism of dragging ink trails across paper. (I’ve switched to print, for the reasons we always end up switching to print: My handwriting, set against a neat field of type, looks like a giant mess of alien runes, and my keyboard-weakened fingers tend to cramp up after a couple of sentences.) Florey, a nun-educated “scriptomaniac,” lovingly traces the history of handwriting, from its ancient birth to its imminent demise. Script & Scribble: The Rise and Fall of Handwriting -- New York Magazine Book Review
Deadly Computer Blog » The most usefull book shelf ever
Girls of '60s French Pop Jean-Emmanuel DeluxeForeword by Lio “…finally the country’s female-side of ’60s pop has been given its very own English-language bible” – Cha Cha Charming Yé-Yé is a delightful style of pop music featuring young female singers that influenced France and many other countries, as says Susan Sontag, with its particular “camp” style throughout the 1960s. Yé-Yé pop had secondary explosions […] Alchemical Money, Magical Physics, and Banking in the Middle Ages and Renaissance Joseph P. Feral House
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Book Examiner: The top 20 most annoying book reviewer cliches and how to use them all in one meaningless review In 1984, George Orwell created newspeak, a language "whose vocabulary gets smaller every year." While newspeak exists only in fiction (or does it....?) an even more pervasive, destructive language-killer has infiltrated the newspapers, news sites, and literary blogs of the world -- reviewerspeak. The purpose of reviewerspeak is to force every free-thinking book, movie, and art reviewer into the submissive parroting of only a handful of approved reviewer words to describe any item that may come their way. Call it laziness, call it the incessant demands of the ever-wakeful internet, call it fear of the wrath of Harold Bloom, but reviewers -- particularly book reviewers -- spew out these same, tired old clichés with the force and regularity of Linda Blair in a scene from The Exorcist.
Top 10 Creepiest Tales of Edgar Allan Poe - Listverse Creepy Edgar Allan Poe. Can you think of a name more synonymous with spine-tingling macabre literature? A master craftsman of prose and poetry alike, Poe dwells in that dark corner of our literary consciousness, along some creaky corridor laden with dust and cobwebs. Even more than a century on, reading Poe still feels like walking a razor’s edge between grim amusement and irrevocable madness.
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And now, something from our sponsor... I do not feel obliged to believe that the same God who has endowed us with sense, reason, and intellect has intended us to forgo their use. You do not need to leave your room. Remain sitting at your table and listen. Do not even listen, simply wait, be quiet still and solitary. A paranoid is someone who knows a little of what's going on. - William Burroughs
Found in Books People have found teeth, money, and bacon inside their books. Be careful what you use as a bookmark. Thousands of dollars, a Christmas card signed by Frank Baum, a Mickey Mantle rookie baseball card, a marriage certificate from 1879, a baby’s tooth, a diamond ring and a handwritten poem by Irish writer Katharine Tynan Hickson are just some of the stranger objects discovered inside books by AbeBooks.com booksellers. I recently opened a secondhand book and an airline boarding pass from Liberia in west Africa to Fort Worth, Texas, fell to the floor. Was there a story behind this little slip of paper? Was someone fleeing from a country ravaged by two civil wars since 1989?
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Liam’s Pictures from Old Books
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Angry Alien Productions: 30-Second Bunnies Theatre and other cartoons. January 2014 BUNNIES PARTNER WITH FEARNET FOR SEASON 2...NOW IN PRODUCTION! The bunnies and FEARnet team up again to produce a new season of floppy-eared movie re-enactments.
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911 Writers Block
BookLust: Punctuation is Sexy, Too
When the Children Read Fantasy - Terry Pratchett
Paper Portitude - The Library of Classic Literature
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VONNEGUT•COM -- The Official Website of Kurt Vonnegut
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