The Supertoys stories raise the question of what it means to be real, or maybe it asks what it means to be human. Maybe the stories are asking both.
While The Princess Bride is a popular, family-friendly story with elements appealing to different interests, the story is exceptional because Goldman knew how to tell an interesting story not just on the page, but on the screen.
Regardless of the kind of Western 3:10 to Yuma unfolds as, there is little doubt that the story is a Western, and I have never enjoyed Westerns. However, I thoroughly enjoyed reading the short story written by Elmore Leonard, and I know why.
King is one of the most renowned writers alive today. The Body, though, is a prime example of why Stephen King is as acclaimed as he is today: he writes about what he knows best.
If you’re familiar with Stephen King and his work, The Body and Stand By Me might seem pretty tame compared to his more, let’s call it, outlandish work. His stories […]
Breakfast at Tiffany’s is something that I’m still processing. I am not typically one to enjoy movies focused on love, specifically romantic, but as I’ve gotten older it has become […]
While many elements were changed from short story to film and each had varying importance, there was one part of the story that didn’t change from page to screen at all which was, personally, the most well-written and well-filmed element by Woolrich and Hitchcock: the rear window.
Storytelling, no matter the medium, is my greatest passion. In fact, I love it so much, I co-host and produce a weekly podcast with one of my best friends, SWU […]
Detective stories, especially gritty, noir-inspired ones, have always intrigued me but never been a genre I have passionately sought after. The extent of my experience is the modern renditions of […]
This was perhaps the most surprising element of the story to me when I read the source novel—the literal Maltese falcon. Though it was nowhere near the surprise I experienced when I realized the 1941 adaptation was far from the noir novel I knew.
My review of Toni Morrison’s 1977 classic, Song of Solomon…
Who’s Afraid of Postmodernism? Not the church, argues James K. A. Smith in this 2006 book.