Did you know that Bram Stoker's Dracula had the working title "The Dead Un-dead"? Isn't that so much clearer?
It may sound bad, (and it did to my teachers), but apparently you can sell your homework on the Internet, and make good money off it. I did.
Dr. Seuss's final book is a classic book about graduating and a classic gift for grads. But are there other books that would work too?
Many books are turned into movies. Some are great. Some are... never mind. But there are some books people should not even try to make into films. Here's why.
Over the years, there has been a growing disparity in profundity between children's books and children's shows. This is a problem. On screen, when we feed our young ones with inanity, we starve them of thoughtful entertainment and do them a disservice. But what can we do about it?
In the age of fanfiction, literary conspiracy theories and all the rest, do authors' still have the final say in how their books should be interpreted?
As part of their attempt to edge out competition, Netflix is introducing shows where viewers can dictate the plot. But what does that mean, and will it work?
Not all villains are simply black and white, and in fact, many of the worst villains seem innocuous at first glance. But among those, who are the worst?
We're always told not to judge books by their covers, but how else do we decide how to buy them? (I mean, besides the obvious of asking someone who has read it).
There are many great children's stories waiting for a bigger audience. But which ones should be sent to the big screen?