Some articles on stories:
... Reflections, "Worlds' End" is a volume of predominantly single-issue short stories, often only obliquely related to the principal story arc of the series ... The stories within the collection are each narrated by a different person during a storytelling session at the inn as the introduction notes, this is similar to the device used in Chaucer's ... drawn together by the short sequences between stories set at the inn itself ...
... The story also depicts the final days of Brown's mother when he was 17 ... Brown is a difficult son, and has trouble expressing his affection for her ...
... Children's literature (also called juvenile literature) consists of the stories (including in books) and poems which are enjoyed by or targeted primarily at children ... Children's literature has its roots in the stories and songs that adults told their children before publishing existed, as part of the wider oral tradition ... Because of this it can be difficult to track the development of early stories ...
... - August 1, 1991) was an Egyptian writer of plays, short stories, and novels ... became disillusioned in 1954 at the time when his first collection of stories The Cheapest Nights was published ... Yusuf Idris’ stories are powerful and immediate reflections of the experiences of his own rebellious life ...
... Andre has written various short stories and novels ... An anthology of stories based on the Shadowrun role-playing game ... An anthology of stories about magical woods ...
Famous quotes containing the word stories:
“Though Margery is stricken dumb
If thrown in Madges way,
We three make up a solitude;
For none alive to-day
Can know the stories that we know
Or say the things we say....”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)
“Im the only woman reporter they have, so I get all the meat boycott stories and all the meatless food stories.... Actually, Ive only cooked three meals in my life. The most uncomfortable place for me in the whole world is in a kitchen.”
—Theresa Brown (b. 1957)
“Fairy tales are loved by the child not because the imagery he finds in them conforms to what goes on within him, but becausedespite all the angry, anxious thoughts in his mind to which the fairy tale gives body and specific contentthese stories always result in a happy outcome, which the child cannot imagine on his own.”
—Bruno Bettelheim (20th century)