Stephen king has been a writer since he was a child. This can be accomplished through the handling of characters and their relationships with others or their own morals and values. Christine is the car as a projection of the cultural self, Anima for the modern American Adam. In his novel Misery, he discusses the consequences or bad sides of being famous.
Sixteen-year-old Carrie White is a lonely ugly duckling, an outcast at home and at school.
At an early age King was hooked on drugs and alcohol. He tells Morrison about an agency that helped him quit smoking and gave him a business card for Quitters, Inc. One cannot exist without the other—their unbreakable relationship is what makes lots of reading so vital to become a great writer.
What haunted our nightmares was the idea of suicide bombers driven by an unforgiving and unthinking, most of us believed ideology and religious fervor. When twelve, he began submitting stories for sale. Stephen was born at the Maine General Hospital.
His fiction may reenact his search for the father who disappeared and left behind a box of Weird Tales.