Nicolas Giraud : All work and no play - Les presses du réel (book)Forums New posts Search forums. What's new New posts Latest activity. Log in. Search Everywhere Threads This forum This thread. Search titles only.
All work and no play..,
Winner of BookBrowse's Debut Author Award A chronicle of rare power and humanity that proves the better spirits of our nature can thrive against any odds. Torrance has claimed that he tried to kill her and the boy in a fit of madness. And if I may claim the privilege of friendship to remonstrate I would say that you do not take enough time for your meals. It becomes duller by the second chapter, a perfect example of content matching the form.
Enlarge cover! Alphabetical list of expressions Challenge yourself with BookBrowse Wordplays. Welcome back. The usual internet bravado, over theorising everything.
Thethinwhiteduke rated it it was amazing Dec 29, people have viewed the book, kingricefan and 4 othe. Internet Movie Database. Reactions: king family fa.
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Is this masterpiece the greatest literary work of all time?
But the hotel's grisly past and unquiet ghosts have their way with him, typed over and over again, Matt rated it liked it Shelves: media-ebooks. Get A Copy! Dec 03! Top Bottom. Sort order.
A Stephen King fan has published an page version of the book which novelist Jack Torrance obsessively writes during King's The Shining, where his descent into madness is revealed when his wife discovers that his work consists of just one phrase, endlessly repeated. Torrance, played by Jack Nicholson in terrifying form in Stanley Kubrick's film, is a frustrated writer who goes with his wife and son to spend the winter in the isolated Overlook Hotel in an attempt to get the novel he has always wanted to write started. But the hotel's grisly past and unquiet ghosts have their way with him, and his wife Wendy eventually finds that the manuscript he has been working on actually only contains the phrase "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy", typed over and over again. Now New York artist Phil Buehler, who describes himself as "a big fan of Stanley Kubrick and Stephen King", has self-published a book credited to Torrance, repeating the phrase throughout but formatting each page differently, using the words to create different shapes from zigzags to spirals. He said he decided to stick to type and formatting that could have been created on a typewriter, with the first ten pages duplicating shots of Torrance's work from the film.