Some articles on pale king:
... would publish the manuscript of an unfinished novel, The Pale King, that Wallace was working on at the time of his death ... The Pale King was pieced together by editor Michael Pietsch from pages and notes the author left behind ... The Pale King was published on April 15, 2011, and received generally positive reviews ...
... The Pale King is an unfinished novel by David Foster Wallace, published posthumously on April 15, 2011 ... Even incomplete, The Pale King is a long work, with 50 chapters of varying length totaling over 500 pages ...
... Several excerpts from The Pale King appeared in magazines prior to the book's publication "Peoria (4)", in the Fall 2002 issue of TriQuarterly "Good People", in the February 5 ... "The Pale King," an extract from chapter 22, in the April 9, 2011 issue of the Sunday Review section of The Guardian' ... Not a Smithy" — might have been excerpts from the Pale King manuscript, but they did not appear in the final book ...
... Wallace began research for The Pale King in 1997, after the publication of Infinite Jest ... them into the novel." On her blog, Kathleen Fitzpatrick reported that the Pale King manuscript edited by Michael Pietsch began with "more than 1000 pages.. ... Although Little, Brown and Company set The Pale King’s publication date for April 15, 2011, Amazon.com and Barnes Noble were allowed to sell copies of the novel through their websites as ...
Famous quotes containing the words king and/or pale:
“I am as unfit for any practical purposeI mean for the furtherance of the worlds endsas gossamer for ship-timber; and I, who am going to be a pencil-maker to-morrow, can sympathize with God Apollo, who served King Admetus for a while on earth.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“Ah, Sun-flower, weary of time,
Who countest the steps of the Sun,
Seeking after that sweet golden clime
Where the travellers journey is done:
Where the Youth pined away with desire,
And the pale Virgin shrouded in snow
Arise from their graves, and aspire
Where my Sun-flower wishes to go.”
—William Blake (17571827)