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American Poems: Books: Cell: A Novel
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 Home » Books » Cell: A Novel

Cell: A Novel

  • Buy New: $15.30
  • as of 8/1/2014 10:46 EDT details
In Stock
New (2) Used (4) from $15.09
  • Seller:THE-BEST-BOOK-SOURCE
  • Format:Bargain Price
  • Languages:English (Unknown), English (Published)
  • Media:Mass Market Paperback
  • Number Of Items:1
  • Pages:480
  • Shipping Weight (lbs):0.6
  • Dimensions (in):7.5 x 4.1 x 1
  • Publication Date:November 21, 2006
  • ASIN:B00BQAMOQG
Availability:Usually ships in 1-2 business days

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Editorial Reviews:
Synopsis
WHERE WERE YOU ON OCTOBER 1ST AT 3:03 P.M.?

Graphic artist Clay Riddell was in the heart of Boston on that brilliant autumn afternoon when hell was unleashed before his eyes. Without warning, carnage and chaos reigned. Ordinary people fell victim to the basest, most animalistic destruction.

And the apocalypse began with the ring of a cell phone....

Amazon.com Review
Witness Stephen King's triumphant, blood-spattered return to the genre that made him famous. Cell, the king of horror's homage to zombie films (the book is dedicated in part to George A. Romero) is his goriest, most horrific novel in years, not to mention the most intensely paced. Casting aside his love of elaborate character and town histories and penchant for delayed gratification, King yanks readers off their feet within the first few pages; dragging them into the fray and offering no chance catch their breath until the very last page.

In Cell King taps into readers fears of technological warfare and terrorism. Mobile phones deliver the apocalypse to millions of unsuspecting humans by wiping their brains of any humanity, leaving only aggressive and destructive impulses behind. Those without cell phones, like illustrator Clayton Riddell and his small band of "normies," must fight for survival, and their journey to find Clayton's estranged wife and young son rockets the book toward resolution.

Fans that have followed King from the beginning will recognize and appreciate Cell as a departure--King's writing has not been so pure of heart and free of hang-ups in years (wrapping up his phenomenal Dark Tower series and receiving a medal from the National Book Foundation doesn't hurt either). "Retirement" clearly suits King, and lucky for us, having nothing left to prove frees him up to write frenzied, juiced-up horror-thrillers like Cell. --Daphne Durham


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