Stephen King has given us some of America’s favorite horror stories. Since 2013, he’s also given us some of our favorite tweets. Here’s the best of Stephen King Twitter.
While Dr. Seuss is widely known for his imagination, it seems that the truffula trees from The Lorax came from real-world inspiration.
The author showcases her innovation and flexibility with form and voice in The Complete Stories by Zora Neale Hurston.
The Russian author is a master of experimentation and wit. The Collected Tales of Nikolai Gogol give you a full survey of his range and talent in storytelling.
Yewande Omotoso’s The Woman Next Door is equal parts bitter and tender as it explores the possibility of human relationships in the aftermath of South Africa’s apartheid.
Body horror but make it sci-fi. These warped, once human species of All Tomorrows have become something of an internet meme.
As intellectual property laws become stricter, fanfiction finds fewer places to exist and has even landed in US federal court. But remaking popular stories is a tale as old as time.
The vampire casts a long shadow over pop culture. But where does it come from? And more importantly, what lesson does the vampire teach?
Before Dark Academia, the Slytherin Aesthetic was the gothic boarding school look of the internet.
Anne Elliot may not be as popular as other Austen heroines like Emma and Elizabeth, but there’s a certain charm to seeing love rediscovered in Persuasion (2007).
The 2005 adaptation might have Keira Knightley, but the 1995 Pride and Prejudice still takes the cake.
Still confused about which Aegon is which? This exploration of the Targaryen family tree, or wreath, helps clarify the incestuous ancestry behind Westeros’s former rulers.
Mental illness distorts reality in ways that don’t fit neatly into traditional nonfiction. These classic books by authors with mental illness capture that distortion and surrealness.
Michael Poore’s second novel, Reincarnation Blues, takes you through the 10,000 lives of its main character Milo. This imaginative work will make you laugh, cry, and reflect on the nature of life and death.
Ray Bradbury’s Fahrenheit 451 is a dystopian novel with a theme that still holds up today: censorship.
The Queen James Bible is here to help LGBTQIA+ individuals finally feel like their faith and their identity aren’t in conflict with each other.