Story or Stories may refer to:
- Story, a recounting of a sequence of events
- Story (surname)
- Story, or storey, a floor or level of a building
- Stories, colloquial, US American expression for soap operas
Other articles related to "story":
... The story involves a writer named Ben Mears who returns to the town where he lived as a boy between the ages of 9 through 13 (Jerusalem's Lot, or 'Salem's ... "Jerusalem's Lot" and "One for the Road", both from King's 1978 short story collection Night Shift ... Tabitha King, thought the original title sounded too much like a "bad sex story" ...
... However, Aguira's transport vessel is struck by a nearby asteroid orbiting the sun, killing everyone on board but fatally injuring Aguira ... To her surprise, the asteroid was rich in a chemical called Xyanide, a chemical known for its abilities to make an exposed person's thoughts become reality ...
... dollar projects in the United States, Middle East and India including Chicago's 100-story John Hancock Center, 75-story JPMorgan Chase Tower in Houston, 160-story ...
... leaders of the Greeks, he is alive and well as the story comes to a close ... and the French 17th century writer François Fénelon, the story continues as follows after the war, Idomeneus's ship hit a terrible storm ... a 1781 opera seria by Mozart, is based on the story of Idomeneus's return to Crete ...
... In the episode "The Seemingly Never-Ending Story", Lisa tells a story in which Snake refers to himself as Professor Jailbird, an Indiana Jones-like archeologist who turned to robbing ... as seen in The Seemingly Never-Ending Story ...
Famous quotes containing the word story:
“This story is no good, Im almost beginning to believe it.”
—Samuel Beckett (19061989)
“We have defined a story as a narrative of events arranged in their time-sequence. A plot is also a narrative of events, the emphasis falling on causality. The king died and then the queen died is a story. The king died, and then the queen died of grief is a plot. The time sequence is preserved, but the sense of causality overshadows it.”
—E.M. (Edward Morgan)
“When a book, any sort of book, reaches a certain intensity of artistic performance it becomes literature. That intensity may be a matter of style, situation, character, emotional tone, or idea, or half a dozen other things. It may also be a perfection of control over the movement of a story similar to the control a great pitcher has over the ball.”
—Raymond Chandler (18881959)