10 Best Books by Stephen King Every Person Should Read | Unique Novelist

Read Online “Great and BestSelling Books Collection Of Stephen King” and Download PDF

stephen king ebook collection pdf

Stephen King was born on 21 September, 1947. He is an American author of horror, supernatural fiction, suspense, science fiction, and fantasy. His books sold more than 350 million copies, many of his books have been adapted into feature films, miniseries, television shows and comic books. King has published 54 novels, including seven under the pen name Richard Bachman and six nonfiction books. He received Bram Stoker Awards, World Fantasy Awards, and British Fantasy Society awards. He also received American Library Association best books for young adults. Stephen king is one of the favorite writers of youngsters and many horror book lovers. 10 best books by Stephen King every person should read are as follows: Read also 2017 Top Best Selling Novels of all time.

  1. Carrie

Carrie by stephen king Book

King’s first published work is the story of a shy, good-natured teenager who wants what all high school kids want to have friends and to be normal. Carrie has any idea what normal really is, since she has spent the whole of her young life being harangued by her abusive religious zealot of a mother and tormented by cruel kids at school. Carrie has a supernatural gift those who mistreat her could only dream about. She will have to whether to call on this power when the going gets tough.

  1. The Shining

The Shining novel by stephen download

The shining has a very, very different story from his other novels. Jack Torrance jumps at the opportunity as a caretaker for the majestic yet unsettling Overlook Hotel, with wife Wendy and son Danny along for the ride. Things are getting darker and more horrifying. The hotel coming to vivid life around the family and turning what was supposed to be a respite from the outside world into a terrorizing intrapsychic nightmare.

  1. Pet Sematary

pet sematary book by stephen king

This novel is summed up in one word that is underrated. The novel is classic king. It starts with a happy family in a small town. All is well, until a heavy dose of tragedy and a generous sprinkling of the paranormal rip this story right off the rails. This book is best for its scary subject matter. However, it’s the depth of the familial bond and all the love and grief that come along with it that truly make this story one to remember.

  1. The Dead Zone

the dead zone book by stephen king

This book will make you to stick to it. In this novel Johnny Smith is a teacher who has fallen into coma after a tragic accident. Upon waking, he is shocked to learn that he has psychic abilities. As time passes, Johnny struggles to navigate the world with his new gifts, and is faced with a stomach turning choice about whether to do the wrong thin for the right reasons. This book is one of the most masterfully paced books, and it will keep you riveted until the final curtain falls.

  1. Misery

misery book by stephen king

Misery is one notable exception. There are no aliens, evil spirits, or Native American burial grounds in sight. The story begins when a celebrated but jaded author loses control of his car on his way through a treacherous mountain pass. Alone and unconscious our hero seems all about lost when, miraculously, a local good Samaritan happens by and comes to his rescue.

  1. Salem’s lot

salem lot book by stephen king

After he debuted with Carrie, many wondered if king would be able to match that novel’s success a second time. Salem’s Lot proved king was more than a literary flash in the pan. When a school teacher and his girlfriend fight back against a town full of bloodsuckers, it’s anyone’s guess that will come out on top. You might feel sleeping with the lights on and a garlic necklace may or may not after reading this book.

  1. The Green Mile

the green mile book by stephen king

The Green Mile is one of the greatest triumphs of King’s career. It was originally released in six installments; the story took the publishing world by storm when all six concurrently ended up on the New York Times bestseller list and with good reason. John Coffey is a black man in the wrong place at the wrong time. The place is the general vicinity of a murder of two little white girls, and the place is rural 1930s Louisiana. With this novel, king turns his unflinching gaze on the racism that permeates America’s history, and brings it hurtling into the readers present with supernatural force.

  1. 11/22/63

11 22 63 Novel by Stephen King

Speaking of American history, few events have had more impact on American culture than the assassination of John Fitzgerald Kennedy. In this novel, king envisions a world where an average guy could go back in time and stop horrific tragedy. One part historical fiction, one part mystery and one part action novel, 11/22/63 could only have been written by a gifted author who witnessed and mourned the death of JFK alongside the rest of the nation. In true King fashion, healthy does wit, romance and laughter keep the story vital and fresh until the very end.

  1. The Stand

the stand book by stephen king

The novel was originally published in 1978 in hardcover with a setting date of 1980. The novel has the roots in an earlier story that Stephen king dreamed as Captain Trips in the 1969 science fiction short story. King set out to open The Stand to scratch a 10 year itch to write a fantasy epic like Lord of the Rings, only with an American setting. The inspiration to write this novel was come in mind of the King in the Dugway sheep incident of March 1968, an episode in which some 6000 sheep dropped dead on ranches near the army’s dugway providing Grounds in Utah. King took clues in writing this novel from an earlier pandemic novel.

  1. It

IT Book by Stephen King

The story follows the exploits of seven children as they are terrorized by the eponymous being, which exploits the fears and phobias of its victims in order to disguise itself while hunting its prey. The novel is told through narratives alternating between two periods, and it is largely told in the third person omniscient mode. It comes with the theme that eventually became king staples the power of memory, childhood trauma and its recurrent echoes in adulthood. The novel won the British Fantasy Award in 1987 and received nominations for the Locus and World Fantasy Awards in the same year. The novel is about seven teenagers when they first stumbled upon the horror.

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