A unica coisa o foco pode tra gary caite.info Uploaded by Marcio Qadosh Boys, and the Dawn of a New America. Gilbert King Steve Jobs. Walter Isaacson. It book. Read reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Welcome to Derry, Maine It's a small city, a place as hauntingly famili. The Stand - Das letzte Gefecht by Stephen King is Horror Über . A Coisa, clássico de Stephen King em nova edição, os amigos irão até.
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11 ago. baixar It: A coisa PDF [GRATIS] Stephen King O clássico de Stephen King em nova edição. Durante as férias escolares de , em Derry. Download or Read Online It: A coisa EBook livre PDF/ePub/mobi Stephen King, O clássico de Stephen King em nova caite.infoe as férias escolares de. Baixar-Livro-It-A-Coisa-Stephen-King-em-ePUB-mobi-e-PDF. Published August 16, at × Share this: Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new.
Pure evil is truly horrifying in this, especially with the humans. En cuanto al ritmo narrativo, es lento y, en algunas partes, pesado. The selection: Find more of my books on Instagram Whenever I revisit it I am surprised to find I am crying at a different part.
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Utterson, um circunspecto advogado londrino, leu otestamento de seu velho amigo Henry Jekyll. Quem matou Sir Danvers, o ilustre membro doparlamento londrino? Similar documents. Baixar Livos Frankenstein Dracula.
We Need Your Support. Thank you for visiting our website and your interest in our free products and services. Next we will visit the Paul Bunyan statue. That tool in his hand is a good indicator that this is in Maine. It was created in Maine and that is why he is displaying it here.
And no, I don't know what it's called, just that it is used to pick up and move logs. Paul proceeds to chase Richie down the streets of Derry while swinging his ax! Was Richie dreaming or did it really happen? The Kissing Bridge where poor Adrian Mellon was thrown off for being a homosexual can be spotted in downtown Derry.
The sad reality of this is that a teenage boy who was openly homosexual was actually thrown off of this canal in Bangor. The boy would have survived with only broken legs had the degenerates who threw him over gone down and turned him over.
He was asthmatic and landed face down in mere inches of water. It was enough to seal his fate. He died and inspired two separate aspects of this story. This house, which is multiple apartments, is exactly how I had envisioned it. And no joke, there was a shady-looking-drug-dealer- type who came out of nowhere to add to the overall effect! Moving right along, now! I see Silver propped up against the same tree.
Ah, the Barrens. When visiting them in April instead of high Summer, one will find a raging rapid resembling a river. But be not fooled my friends! When the Losers hang out down here there is some water, but not anything such as this. But, you can still see the allure of a place like this for kids.
It is still a very popular hangout for them to this day. That is the exact spot King had in mind. It is the highest point in all of Bangor Derry. It holds the Standpipe in all its beautiful glory. All of the woodwork is original and it stands proudly looking out over the city.
Directly in front of it sits the bird observatory where Stan often came to do some birdwatching. And the bench that you can see me sitting on grinning like an idiot who just won the lottery? What is that bench you ask?
Well, kids, that is THE bench…. I was overwhelmed when I sat there. When I try to articulate what it is this book means to me I find myself incapable of speech. I get frustrated with trying to explain so much at once; at trying to narrow down the vast meaning in this book. It is so much more than that. And I mean that both ways- IT is more than just a clown in the book and IT the book is so much more than a book about a clown.
It is about belief.
The belief that your friends will be by your side through the worst part of your life. The belief that magic is real and it is real because you believe it to be. It is about the belief you have in yourself that you are strong and capable of conquering anything that stands in your way.
IT is about love, friendship and empowerment. All the proof of that I need is in the Apocalyptic Rock Fight. It is about taking control of your life and your destiny. I love this book as it has become a part of me. Whenever I revisit it I am surprised to find I am crying at a different part. This time, view spoiler [ it was that they should forget…again. That all they did and accomplished together should be taken from them. Their memory of each other…gone. That just broke my heart. But, know if I have recommended it or suggested it to you that I believe you to be of a strong character; a fellow Loser.
I do hope you have all enjoyed my tour. I suppose I should let you get back home now. Sweet dreams tonight, kids. I get it. I just mean that this book means too much to me to go handing it out willy-nilly to people who are going to read it without understanding it or even trying to.
E ancora: Romanzo fantasy, romanzo gotico, romanzo di formazione. Romanzo dalla scrittura sopraffina, che non ti annoia mai. Romanzo che andrebbe letto due volte, sia da ragazzi che da adulti, per calarsi nei panni dei personaggi come un gioco di ruolo ed apprezzarlo all'inverosimile, ed io per fortuna l'ho fatto.
View all 7 comments. This book. I can't believe I've never reviewed IT. Ok, I read this back in high school with my best friend, and it scared the shit out of both of us.
I still have a small scar on my leg from when we thought we saw Pennywise's likeness burned into the side of her dad's old farmhouse, and we both took off running through what was in all likelihood, a condemned building. She was faster, I was clumsier. I plowed into an old nail that was sticking out of the wall and ripped a hole in my leg in an God.
I plowed into an old nail that was sticking out of the wall and ripped a hole in my leg in an effort to escape the killer clown. No, I did not get a tetanus shot. This was back in the good old days, so we just poured some hydrogen peroxide on it and called it a day. We were for several minutes, at least convinced that we barely made it out of there alive.
Cut us some slack! We were idiotic teenage girls and my incoherent squealing that Pennywise had slashed my leg with his claws was feeding the hysteria of the moment. And thanks to that scar, 20 plus years later this book still haunts my ass.
Or maybe I would have been terrified of clowns anyway. But seriously, there's still a scene from that book that gives me goosebumps. Remember when that old woman turns into a monster? But it happens so fucking slowly at first that you almost don't notice it? Like, first her teeth just seem a bit more yellow, then by the end of the scene And here's why: It was gross and unnecessary. And even as a teenager, I knew it. I'm not sure if it's a fair thing or not, but I've not really been able to get back into his books since then.
View all 48 comments. Derry, Maine seems like any other small town in the US except for its dark history. Death and disappearances are the norm and every 27 years they peak as more and more children are killed.
When Bill's brother Georgie is killed by It, the mysterious thing behind Derry's darkness, Bill sets out to find it. Bill becomes part of a group of other children, all who have had run ins with It and together they get rid of It. They swear an oath to return to Derry if It ever comes back and starts killing a Derry, Maine seems like any other small town in the US except for its dark history.
They swear an oath to return to Derry if It ever comes back and starts killing and 27 years later they all return to face down It and try to get rid of It once and for all. Don't read past this point because I can't promise anything about no spoilers.
I finally finished this god damn tome of a book, and I really wish I weren't so compulsive and obsessive about finishing every book I start because wow that was pages and I couldn't get into the story at all.
Also I have a few questions and I feel like I may have missed something so if someone could answer these questions I would appreciate it and maybe then I might feel better about the book.
First off it's mentioned that none of gang have children and it's alluded to as being part of what happened the first time with It but I didn't understand what that had to do with anything? Second why did they have to go out of their way to find It and get rid of it that first time, if It has cycles of 27 years wouldn't It eventually just have stopped on its own anyways because there's no way someone banished it every time it appeared because they're supposedly the only ones to have done so.
Lastly what was the point of them having sex in the sewer, I'm not a prude but having 12 year olds do it in the sewer should have a better explanation than to bring them all together and bond them.
I don't see how they had to do at all did he just put that in there to be outrageous because good job it worked. At times I did enjoy the book but it was just really long with so many characters and details and a lot of the time I felt myself getting bored like I didn't need such exact descriptions of the boat flowing down the sewer and the way it kept cutting back and forth especially towards the end between past and present just felt choppy and maybe that was the point but it just made me not get really into the book.
When I read horror I have to lose some self awareness and get pulled in so I can be creeped out but the whole time I was too aware that I was reading a book and I just kept feeling like it wasn't scary at all. Especially with It morphing constantly like werewolves don't freak me out so I was just like wow a werewolf thats cool I guess. I do like Stephen King and he writes very well but this one just did not work for me and I guess I just missed something because everyone else seems to have really enjoyed this book.
View all 58 comments. Yet somehow, this book really spoke to me. I'm so glad I decided to pick up the book though, so thank you movie for making that happen! The last 50 or so pages dragged a bit for me, but all in all I loved pretty much everything about this book. The plot was intriguing, and while it was a pretty slow book overall and over pages at that!
I never found myself getting bored or sick of reading it. The characters were really well fleshed out, and by the end of the book they all felt like close friends. I've heard many people complain about the sort of non-linear narrative, saying it's confusing, but I thought it was perfect for this book! The past and present sort of meld together seamlessly, and it was very artistic and added a lot to the story for me.
I also thought it was neat how in the last part of the book, sometimes it wasn't entirely clear whether or not you were reading about the past or the present, but it still made sense somehow.
Lastly, I love how Stephen King deals with the idea of fear and how it can become a physical thing. I've also just recently watched The Mist where a similar idea exists, and I think it really adds a new level of terror! On the surface this book seems like it's just about a clown running around killing children, but really it's about a seemingly all-powerful being that feeds off the fear of Derry, and boy is Derry full of fear.
OH man it's so freaky, but in a more surreal way than I expected. So I will say if you're wary of picking up this book because you think it will be full of scary stuff, I'd say don't worry; the new movie is scarier and even then, it's mostly just bloody. Like I said though Not for everybody.
View all 11 comments. Click here to watch a video review of this book on my channel, From Beginning to Bookend. It is in the small town of Derry, Maine and several children have been found murdered. Bill Denbrough and his six best friends believe the murders are linked to something that lurks beneath their home town — something that crawled from their nightmares and has taken form in the shadowed recesses of the sewers.
Driven by forces unseen, Bill and his friends sense they have what it takes to stop the monste Click here to watch a video review of this book on my channel, From Beginning to Bookend.
Driven by forces unseen, Bill and his friends sense they have what it takes to stop the monster. They vow — with a piece of broken glass sliced across their palms — to come back to Derry if evil ever returns.
Twenty-seven years later, the murders have started again. Here in Derry children disappear unexplained and unfound at the rate of forty to sixty a year. Most are teenagers. They are assumed to be runaways. I suppose some of them even are. At over eleven hundred pages in length, It is a prolific book that provides significant backstory for each character and gives an abundant history of Derry, Maine.
Because King provides so many specifics — almost to the point of excess — the book reads like a vast compilation of research collected on true events. Though the story is sometimes bogged down by the excessive specifics, quite often a slogging passage that recounts a historical event eventually arrives at such a disturbing conclusion that forging through a long, slow chapter becomes, with startling suddenness, a worthwhile read. What makes this book notorious, however, is the dreadful monster at the heart of the story: Pennywise the Dancing Clown.
Pennywise — or It — is not as prevalent in the book as one might presume, given its classification as a horror novel, but any time It makes an appearance, the narrative drops readers into a dark scene where terrifying events unfold. Smells of dirt and wet and long-gone vegetables would merge into one unmistakable ineluctable smell, the smell of the monster, the apotheosis of all monsters.
It was the smell of something for which he had no name: A creature which would eat anything but which was especially hungry for boymeat. Though it contains elements of horror, It is a literary coming of age story that just happens to take place in a small town were horrific events transpire. Instead of dividing the book into two parts, with the events of recounted first and the events of recounted second, King opts to tell both stories simultaneously with the use of clever plot pacing and an unorthodox chapter structure.
With characters that feel like old friends and enough scares to keep readers up at night, It strikes a satisfying balance between literary writing and telling grim stories of violence and gore.
View all 39 comments. I go into more detail in my original review two years ago below but here are a few additional thoughts from my reading this time around: This book will always hold a special place in my heart, it was what I was reading when my son was born two years ago. Probably not the best book for such an occasion but, hey-ho, the memories are fond and this book was part of it.
Part of me still thinks that The Stand is his best but It certainly has the best group of characters in any of his books, or any book ever. His issues with his mother and his bravery in spite of everything struck a cord. Eds is one of my favourites characters ever.
That bit at the end Not someting that vile anyways. Be true, be brave, stand I'm astonished, what a book! We all float You want scary? Pennywise is here and he'll scare the be-Jesus out of you every other page. Pennywise made an entire generation scared of clowns when the film came out, kinda topical now that all these assholes are roaming the streets in clown outfits. Suffice to say I'm extra scared to go for a walk! Above all, the best thing about this book is that it's wonderful.
King manages to capture the essence of childhood and what it means to have a close group of friends. It's quite similar to Boy's Life in that respect. I was a tad reluctant to read this having watched the film and due to the pages which took me over a month to read!!
The ending, I think is better and there is, naturally, more story. The way it's written also highlights how talented a writer King is. He seemlessly jumps from kids to adults throughout. I doubt anyone could have pulled this off as clearly and as beautifully as King does. Although genuinely horrifying, this book captures childhood wonder perfectly and receives all the stars.
King at his very best, I know it's a bit of a doorstop but it's worth it, trust me! He thrusts his fists against the posts and still insists he sees the ghosts View all 38 comments.
View all 27 comments. It Eso es una de mis obras favoritas de King. Simultaneamente, desafiaran a Eso. El libro es una completa obra maestra. En cuanto al ritmo narrativo, es lento y, en algunas partes, pesado. Esto no es un defecto, sino lo contrario: Tal vez siempre vale la pena sentir miedo por ellos, y esperanzas, y vivir por ellos.
No hay buenos amigos, no hay malos amigos. Unidos se sienten especiales, pero no en el mal sentido, juntos le encuentran otro significado a la palabra especial.
Que no es necesario compartir sangre para ser familia. Que no es necesario ser perfecto para ser feliz. Que estar rodeado de lo que te hace bien es la mejor manera de afrontar lo que te hace mal.
La vida es luz, y esa luz son todas las cosas que te hacen bien, el resto es oscuridad. From the tenebrous depths of the abyss, comes an unimaginable tale of perennial terror that is feverish, jarring, and insidious. With meandering prose and vivid descriptions, King dazzles, stupefies, and petrifies readers down to their core by invoking their atavistic fears, transmogrifying it, and assuming the shape of the thing that one is most afraid of.
In an effort to end its malevolent influence in Derry, The Loser's Club ventures forth into the drains, canals, and sewers — "down there where the sun never shines and the night never stops".
What they find there is an irrepressible being, something beyond their comprehension — IT. It seeks. It reeks. It feasts. It devours.
Things grow awry as their darkest fears are realised and turned against them.
With the circle of seven, they are able to banish It. Did they, really? The Loser's Club, now as adults, receives a call from Derry. They swore to end It twenty-seven years ago. And now, the time has come again to finally face the thing in the dark It was a lengthy, yet remarkable novel. The King of Horror never shies away from inflicting pain, rending flesh, depicting debauchery and mental aberrations, and showing gratuitous gore and violence.
King also uses the Cthulhu Mythos to create a creature that appears amicable to children — Pennywise the Dancing Clown. Well, at least, that was It's preferred form, but in its truest essence, a Lovecraftian-inspired creature. A comprehensive history, stellar world building, and distinctive characters further immerse us into this peculiar town — investigating the numerous deaths of children, deciphering the town's mysteries, rooting for the characters that we love, and of course, kicking the monster's arsehole, if you find that pleasurable.
For this hefty tome alone, patience is a virtue, dear reader. Do heed my warning: When you're ready to get out of the blue and into the black, into the deadlights, where they all float down here and soon, you'll be too — be strong, be true, stand up for your loved ones and friends, believe in things that you have previously believed in, now, as an adult, have faith in your inner child the one who was once imaginative and spiritual , for the apotheosis of all monsters have come to face you in Derry where "some things were better not seen or heard View all 65 comments.
Only Stephen King could write an eleven hundred page book about the innocence and wonder of childhood, and then kick it off with a six-year-old boy getting his arm ripped off by a clown. Child disappearances and murders are occurring with astonishing regularity, and while the adults set curfews and hunt for maniacs a group of eleven-year-old outcasts know the truth - a supernatural entity has been terrorizing and killing the children of Only Stephen King could write an eleven hundred page book about the innocence and wonder of childhood, and then kick it off with a six-year-old boy getting his arm ripped off by a clown.
Child disappearances and murders are occurring with astonishing regularity, and while the adults set curfews and hunt for maniacs a group of eleven-year-old outcasts know the truth - a supernatural entity has been terrorizing and killing the children of Derry. In the members of the Losers are called together again in order to fulfill a childhood promise to return to Derry if It ever returned.
With this one King threw a kitchen sink full of monsters into this with the villain able to take the form of whatever will scare its latest victim the most. Another of the more successful aspects of this book is how King creates seven likeable kid characters and then writes them as adults so that they really seem like the same people.
Another part of this that is particularly sharp is just how well he portrays the sheer terror that each character seems to feel at one time or another. On the flip side of that, this was adult King engaging in a bit of nostalgia porn, and I was far too young to understand the fleeting nature of youth. Yeah, I know it relates back to her father, but it still seems grossly unfair. I always wondered how Ben and Bev going off together as a couple at the end would work. Did they forget each other if one of them went to the store or something?
But they managed to kill It once and for all, right? Secondly, the idea that I read this mammoth story only to have King retroactively throw a shadow over the ending by putting a line into another book severely pisses me off.
That is complete and utter bullshit of the highest order. View all 19 comments. Mar 10, Elizabeth Sagan rated it really liked it.
Since all the hype with the new movie, I thought of writing my review to this book. I never thought they were scary.
Actually, I can count on the fingers of one hand the number of times a book gave me this feeling. But maybe it's just me. I see people talking about how scary his books are. I only think they are insanely well written. IT especially. This is one of those books that make me think I would Since all the hype with the new movie, I thought of writing my review to this book. The character development is godlike. Also, I reaaaaaally liked The Dark Tower references! His thought is slow, but always kind.
He holds us all within his mind. On his back all vows are made; He sees the truth but mayn't aid. He loves the land and loves the sea, And even loves a child like me. View all 8 comments. Full review up! So, this will be the 16, review for It? Now what can I give you in this review that the other 16, reviews might not have mentioned?
Yeah right, they've mentioned this stuff! Who am I kidding But you knew this before starting It. Buckle up for lots of character development and developing a love for Bill, Ben and the gang. I loved some kids more then others but each one was vital to Full review up! I loved some kids more then others but each one was vital to the whole group.
They needed each personality in my opinion to take down the clown! Derry is an evil and fucked up place! King finds a way in his writing to make humans scarier then the monster of Pennywise. Well done sir! This audio book was fantastic! Steven Weber knocked it out of the park! He did well with all the voices along with Pennywise. I was creeped out whenever the clown started talking in the audiobook.
I did not understand or like one thing in the book. As a woman, it made me cringe. Your soul has not been darkened by weird group affection. Pure evil is truly horrifying in this, especially with the humans.
It just twists your guts, makes you want a blanky and to curl up in a fetal position. This story is about more then just horror. I loved this part of the book. King really knows how to write this well and I felt so much affection for all the main characters in the Losers' Club! The final battle felt a bit silly to me. I wish it had scared me more. It honestly felt a bit rushed which is surprising since we as the readers are likely at the page mark.
Oy vey No, I get first dibs. This book is satisfying for the horror fan with the perfect balance of gore, horror, violence and overcoming all odds to kick horror in its teeth!
View all 45 comments. Mar 05, Rebecca McNutt rated it it was amazing Shelves: Definitely one of King's most memorable, creative and well-written books.
What's odd about IT is that it has many horror elements, but focuses more on a coming-of-age story between seven children living in a small industrial town and the power of their friendship as they grow up. I've seen the TV movie too when I was twelve years old but the movie only left me confused. The book is much longer and more detailed, giving an explanation to what exactly the shapeshifting clown boogeyman is and why i Definitely one of King's most memorable, creative and well-written books.
The book is much longer and more detailed, giving an explanation to what exactly the shapeshifting clown boogeyman is and why it chose Derry's sewers to reside in. IT is full of of childhood nostalgia but also plays with common childhood fears, from a boy who encounters a homeless man under his porch to a boy who watched Return of the Mummy in the theater.
The characters were all original and likeable in their own way except for Henry Bowers and his group. King obviously put a lot of time into this huge book and it's one that any horror fan should add to their reading list.
After all, it's got everything from evil clowns to old school memories. It's one of the weirdest and most disturbing but excellent horror novels I've ever read. View all 9 comments. I've made it. No, that sounds too negative, sorry. But this IS a doorstopper and it made me feel so much at the same time, making it seem even longer than it already was.
Thus, my review, too, will be quite long so strap yourselves in! What I'd like to say right now, before we delve into the topics of this book at length, is that despite the book's length, I never felt bored for a second, all the detailed descriptions so many criticize are necessary to create this world of a snug little town Wow. What I'd like to say right now, before we delve into the topics of this book at length, is that despite the book's length, I never felt bored for a second, all the detailed descriptions so many criticize are necessary to create this world of a snug little town in Maine that is really rotten to the core.
But one thing after another. First, the summary: The book has two timelines that happen more and more simultaneously: In the other, these seven return to their hometown as adults to end what killed the people back then and is killing them again now.
Now isn't THAT a fantastically vague description and one hell of an understatement?!
P I was impressed that I actually liked some characters in this novel. Usually, Stephen King introduces me to some people, maybe even makes me like them, only to show me how even they aren't really "good guys" as happened here with view spoiler [Bill hide spoiler ].
Here, we had at least a few that qualified as "innocent", namely some of the children especially Dorsey and his brother Eddie come to mind or view spoiler [Ben hide spoiler ].
Nevertheless, I don't share the notion that the entire Losers Club is likeable. Sure, I very much liked that King made them realistic the kids had good and annoying qualities - they weren't some unrealistic little angels , but some flaws were just too bad to be ignored yes, I'm looking at you, Bev - and no, I don't care how hard your life was from an early age on, many suffer like you did without turning out the way you did.
The central theme of this book is fear. The fear of children to be specific. How defenseless or not they often are when faced with terror and what that terror can be. The Gathering Storm: The Good Girl: The Great Hunt: The Hard Way: The Hero of Ages: The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy: The Long Earth: The Lord of the Rings: The Lost Symbol: The Marriage Lie: The Midnight Line: The Name of the Wind: The Kingkiller Chronicle: The New Encyclopedia of Modern Bodybuilding: The Nightingale: The Passage: The Power of Habit: The Racketeer: The Shadow Rising: The Shredded Chef: The Skull Throne: The Ultimate Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy: The Visitor: The Walking Dead: The Warded Man: The Way of Kings: The Well of Ascension: Thinner Leaner Stronger: To Kill a Mockingbird: To Kill A Mockingbird: Todo Teu: This is my story of survival.
True Crime: Under the Dome: Vida organizada: What If?: Without Fail: Words of Radiance: World of Warcraft: World War Z: Worth Dying For: Martin A Dance with Dragons: Martin A Dance With Dragons: Martin A Feast for Crows: Martin A Game of Thrones: Martin A Storm of Swords: Middleton Bigger Leaner Stronger: Braga Elon Musk: Martin Gone Girl: Corey Lord of Chaos: Maxwell O Corpo Fala: Forstchen One Year After: Taylor The Affair: Brett The Dragon Reborn: Tolkien The Fires of Heaven: Tolkien The Lost Symbol: Brett The Way of Kings: