Grass Is Terrifying in the First Trailer for Netflix’s In the Tall Grass Adaptation


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“Grass, but make it scary” may seem like a dubious set-up for a horror story, but the first trailer for Netflix’s upcoming adaptation of Stephen King and Joe Hill’s novella actually makes the humble lawn plant quite terrifying indeed.

Even before the premise is introduced, the clip opens with shots of breeze passing unsettlingly through the titular tall grass. This freaky field of green is then revealed to be unfathomably large, and inside, there’s a young boy yelling for help. Siblings Becky and Cal get out of the car to look for him, and what starts off as a simple Good Samaritanic deed devolves into an unending night (or week, or month) of disorientation, dehydration, lost signals, unsavory technological glitches, mud (yes, the mud is scary here, too), vultures, and mind-bending hallucinations (or are they???).

The source material, written by the father-son duo, was first published back in 2012 ...

A Demon App Predicts Your Death in Countdown Trailer


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The concept of knowing when or how you might die is an interesting one that people have grappled with for centuries, an existential what-would-you-do thought puzzle of sorts. Most people assume they have years to live. But what if you were to die tomorrow? Wouldn’t you try to cheat death? It’s what made the Final Destination movies so compelling, and that concept has been updated with STX Entertainment’s new movie, Countdown.

Countdown is an app (like everything nowadays) that let’s you know when you’re going to die. Most curious people open Countdown and find out they have years to live. When a nurse (played by You actress Elizabeth Lail) downloads the app and finds out she has less than three days to live, it’s a race against the clock to try and survive. As SyFy Wire points out, the trailer feels a little reminiscent of Drag Me to Hell and ...

IT: Chapter Two Delivers Scares, But Wants to Make You Feel Things


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IT: Chapter II has danced into theaters, with the weight of the phenomenal IT: Chapter I, Stephen King fandom, and an outpouring of thinkpieces about the book all hung about its frilled grease-painted neck.

So, does it work?

I have seen the film, all two hours and 49 minutes of it, and I’m happy to report that my answer is a resounding: Sometimes?

Sometimes!

Where to begin? The second part of the film is bumpy, with some extraordinary scenes of horror and a beautiful celebration of friendship. IT also tips into sap at certain points. Some of the characterization is clumsy, and some of the acting is stiff—particularly in the early scenes. There are scenes of graphic murder, domestic abuse, children being menaced by clowns, and, oh yeah, a hate crime. But then there are set pieces (a couple of them are teased in the film’s trailers) that are ...

Revealing Benjamin Oliver’s The Loop


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We’re pleased to share the cover for Benjamin Oliver’s The Loop, the start of a new dystopian science fiction series in the vein of The Maze Runner and The Fifth Wave—publishing with Scholastic in May 2020.

Sixteen-year-old Luka Kane has been wrongfully imprisoned inside The Loop, the futuristic death row where young offenders await their execution. Inmates have the option of taking part in “delays,” medical and scientific experiments that push back the date of their execution, but when rumors of war start to circulate, Luka realizes breaking out of The Loop might be his only chance to save himself.

Cover art by Maeve Norton

The Loop has already been optioned by Lime Pictures for a multi-part television series developed by Louise Sutton, producer of Black Mirror! She writes, “This fantastic cover art really sets the scene for a YA sci-fi story. Our plans are for TV series are well ...

What Stephen King’s It Taught Me About the Shape of Stories


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I remember reading IT over a weekend.

Can this possibly be true?

Have I tangled IT up with some of my other fevered reading experiences?

I remember sitting on my middle school bus with my knees pressed into the seatback in front of me, balancing IT on my denim skirt. That’s where I was when I read about Pennywise (“There was a clown in the stormdrain.”) and where I read about a group of kids attacking a couple for being gay and open about it, and I can feel my knees digging into the drab green faux leather, and I can see the lightwash denim on either side of the book, and I can feel hairs prickling up off of my knees cause I hadn’t started shaving yet, despite the skirts (and yes, that did cause me problems) and I remember trying to harden myself as I read—trying to ...

Preview an Excerpt from The Monster of Elendhaven


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The Monster of Elendhaven Jennifer Giesbrecht

The city of Elendhaven sulks on the edge of the ocean. Wracked by plague, abandoned by the South, stripped of industry and left to die. But not everything dies so easily. A thing without a name stalks the city, a thing shaped like a man, with a dark heart and long pale fingers yearning to wrap around throats. A monster who cannot die. His frail master sends him out on errands, twisting him with magic, crafting a plan too cruel to name, while the monster’s heart grows fonder and colder and more cunning.

These monsters of Elendhaven will have their revenge on everyone who wronged the city, even if they have to burn the world to do it.

Debut author Jennifer Giesbrecht paints a darkly compelling fantasy of revenge in The Monster of Elendhaven, a dark fantasy about murder, a monster, and the magician who loves both. Available September ...

Isolation, Violence, and Body Horror: Sarah Davis-Goff’s Last Ones Left Alive


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When the term “dystopian” has become shorthand for nearly any vision of a future that isn’t all friendly robots and rejuvenation technology, it’s nice to have a reminder of what a genuinely horrid vision of tomorrow might look like. Sarah Davis-Goff’s Last Ones Left Alive sits uneasily between science fiction and horror, which places it in an ideal place to offer readers a harrowing vision of the near future. Davis-Goff’s novel details a future hostile environment, and charts out the effects of living in such a world. This isn’t a place in which the objective is to rule or acquire cool skills; instead, it’s one where survival means doing terrible things, and where the collapse of civilization has allowed the worst of humanity free rein to entertain their worst impulses.

The novel is set in Ireland, several decades in the future. Our narrator is Orpen, raised by her mother and ...

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Just Out of Sight: Echoes, Edited by Ellen Datlow


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“I don’t believe in ghosts, but I love ghost stories,” opens esteemed editor Ellen Datlow in her introduction to Echoes. The anthology’s central focus is the ‘ghost story’ but within that framework it ranges wide, across the world and through the decades, from familial dramas to wartime haunts and more. Echoes is an absolute behemoth of an anthology, with all pieces minus three reprints original to the book.

That makes for roughly seven hundred pages of never-seen-before spooky stories by writers ranging the gamut from Nathan Ballingrud to A. C. Wise, Stephen Graham Jones to Indrapamit Das, and so on. Stories are set in India, in Britain, in the US. Some are ghost stories with science fictional settings, others purely fantastical, others still realist—but there’s always the creeping dread, a specter at the corner of the story’s vision. The sheer volume of work Datlow has collected in Echoes fills out ...

Read an Excerpt from The Tenth Girl, a Haunting Thriller from Sara Faring


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At the very southern tip of South America looms an isolated finishing school. Legend has it that the land will curse those who settle there. But for Mavi—a bold Buenos Aires native fleeing the military regime that took her mother—it offers an escape to a new life as a young teacher to Argentina’s elite girls.

Mavi tries to embrace the strangeness of the imposing house—despite warnings not to roam at night, threats from an enigmatic young man, and rumors of mysterious Others. But one of Mavi’s ten students is missing, and when students and teachers alike begin to behave as if possessed, the forces haunting this unholy cliff will no longer be ignored… and one of these spirits holds a secret that could unravel Mavi’s existence.

Simmering in Patagonian myth, Sara Faring’s The Tenth Girl is a gothic psychological thriller with a haunting twist. Available September 24th from Imprint.

 

...

The Best (and Scariest) of All the Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark


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Author Alvin Schwartz and illustrator Stephen Gammell have a reputation for teaching a generation of kids to fear the dark. They didn’t. Instead, their series of Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark books taught children to love the dark, to be thrilled by it, and to use their imaginations to populate it.

The pair also gave young readers lessons in identity, in getting to know their own character. I remember kids on the playground or at birthday parties trading details about their favorite stories from the books. Some kids were most disturbed by the body horror of a spider laying eggs in a girl’s cheek, while others related to hallucinatory confusion of a woman on vacation who fetches medicine for her sick mother only to return to her hotel and find every trace of her mother erased. What scares us is as personal to us as anything else—it tells ...

Event Horizon TV Series Currently in Development


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Sure, where we’re going, we won’t need eyes to see, but you should probably hang on to yours anyway, because guess what: Event Horizon just might be coming to TV!

Variety has reported that Amazon and Paramount Television are currently developing an adaptation of Paul W.S. Anderson’s 1997 gorey horror classic in which a rescue crew investigates a spaceship that disappeared into a black hole and has now returned with someone or something new on-board. If you haven’t seen it, just imagine Hellraiser meets Alien meets… uh… Hausu.

According to Variety, Adam Wingard (who’s behind the smart, subversive slasher You’re Next, the smart, subversive thriller The Guest, and the less-smart, less-subversive live-action Death Note adaptation) would direct and executive produce. Additional executive producers for the potential series include Larry Gordon and Lloyd Levin, who both produced the original Event Horizon, and Jeremy Platt.

Capturing Summer: Dandelion Wine by Ray Bradbury


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In this bi-weekly series reviewing classic science fiction and fantasy books, Alan Brown looks at the front lines and frontiers of the field: books about soldiers and spacers, scientists and engineers, explorers and adventurers. Stories full of what Shakespeare used to refer to as “alarums and excursions”: battles, chases, clashes, and the stuff of excitement.

Sometimes you don’t need to ride a spaceship or travel to other worlds to find adventure. Sometimes, if you open your eyes, you realize adventure is all around you; that we live in a world infused with the mystical. Sometimes, as Ray Bradbury showed us in his classic book, Dandelion Wine, all you have to do is imagine what summertime would be like if you were twelve years old again.

One thing I like to do in this column is to put the works I review into context—either the context of the time when ...

Lupita Nyong’o Protects Kids from Zombies in New Zom-Comedy Little Monsters


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Little Monsters trailer Lupita Nyong'o zombies

Who doesn’t love zombies on a field trip?

Another zombie comedy to hit theaters, Little Monsters features Us’ Lupita Nyong’o as a schoolteacher-chaperone on a class trip gone gorily wrong.

Here’s the official synopsis for the horror-comedy, written and directed by Abe Forsythe:

Little Monsters follows Dave (Alexander England), a washed-up musician who volunteers to chaperone his nephew’s kindergarten class field trip after taking a serious liking to the fearless schoolteacher, Miss Caroline (Lupita Nyong’o). Dave’s intentions are complicated by the presence of the world’s most famous kids’ show personality and competition for Miss Caroline’s affections, Teddy McGiggle (Josh Gad).

And then things take a turn for the worse when a zombie outbreak occurs. Watch the red-band (that means plenty of blood, intestines, etc.) trailer below:

Little Monsters comes to theaters November 15.

Mazes, Monsters, and Metaphors: Stranger Things and Suburban Horror


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I thought Stranger Things 3 was, overall, an excellent season—a great improvement over Season 2 and a return to some of its Stephen King-centric roots that add an extra layer of menace to the proceedings in a show which can, under some circumstances, seem a little too lighthearted and fizzy in places. But Stranger Things 3 managed to continue one of the series’ best thematic through lines wherein the Lovecraftian menace of the Upside-Down serves as a supernatural stand-in for the equally unpalatable but decidedly more familiar suburban horror of child molestation, exploitation, and abuse.

Of course, it is nothing new to see otherworldly horror dovetail with a more familiar, mundane source of fear. H.P. Lovecraft used his cosmic monstrosities as stand-ins for his own racist fear of immigrants and people of color. Shirley Jackson used her Gothic fabulae to give expression to the private terrors of the lonely ...

The Final Trailer for IT Chapter Two Is Here


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Those lucky enough to be at San Diego Comic-Con were treated to a sneak peek at the new IT Chapter Two trailer on Wednesday night, and word on the street said it was scary as hell. Now, the clip has been uploaded for the rest of us, so we can float too.

The (yep, terrifying) clip opens innocuously enough with a flash-back of Bill giving Beverly a ride on his bicycle down the streets. “Something happens to you when you leave this town,” Mike says in a voiceover. “The farther away, the hazier it all gets. But me, I never left. I remember all of it.” From there, a clap of thunder and that horrible doo-doo-doo sound that plays whenever Pennywise appears signals a quick departure into horror territory…

As Den of Geek reports, three of the scenes in the trailer were were also shown as extended clips during ...

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7 Horror Novels from the Heyday of Mass Market Paperbacks


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I came of age as a horror-head in the 80s. I exited that dizzying decade as a disaffected teenager with a Gordon Gekko collar… no, probably a Chip and Pepper shirt. I grew up in the greatest boom of horror books North America has likely ever seen. Stephen King was at the height of his powers—though he was no slouch in the ’70s and hasn’t waned since. But not only King. Koontz, Barker, Simmons, Straub, McCammon, Rice, and others hit highs. It was perhaps too crowded a marketplace, and as such some writers may have gotten lost, as unfortunately happens.

The big thing back then seemed to be making the leap from paperback to hardback. Nowadays hardcovers and paperbacks—trade paperbacks, or French-flapped hybrid paperbacks—may be more commonplace than mass-market paperbacks, depending on the genre. But in the 80s, MMPB was king. Zebra, Pinnacle, Tor, Daw, Orbit, Sphere, Leisure (I think) ...

In Her Skin: Sealed by Naomi Booth


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Climate change is no longer something that can be denied by anyone at all. In Naomi Booth’s sharp, savvy second novel Sealed, the world has become hotter, and there’s a strange new disease that seems to be making people grow new skin over different orifices, eventually killing them by sealing them up inside their own epidermis.

Cutis, it’s called, and while the authorities claim it’s just one more thing to add to the nonchalant list of worries that people already have, from polluted fruit to smog to wildfires, pregnant Alice fears the worst. She’s obsessed with Cutis, and starts collection information not just about it, but also about what she thinks may be it, or what may have started the outbreak. She’s certain her mother died of it, she’s certain numerous people have died of it, far more than the authorities are admitting to, particularly those housed in relocation ...

The Toll by Cherie Priest Is the Southern Gothic Horror Novel of the Summer


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Like so many other small manufacturing cities across the country, Staywater, Georgia, began its slide into irrelevance in the mid-20th century and never recovered. But being overlooked works just fine for the residents, both the living and the dead. Vintage mannequins swap clothing when no one’s looking. Dolls locked in an abandoned house chatter to themselves. A long-dead townie hangs out at the local bar every night. Two old cousins, Daisy and Claire, guard their young charge, Cameron, with spells and wards. And out in the nearby Okefenokee Swamp, a monster lurks.

Titus and Melanie don’t know any of this when they make the mistake of driving through the swamp on the way to their honeymoon. After driving across a bridge that shouldn’t be there, Titus wakes up lying on the ground. Melanie has vanished. As Titus’ search for his missing bride intensifies, Dave, a bartender who also woke up ...

5 Sweltering Southern Gothic Horror Novels for the Heat of Summer


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There’s an element of tension in so much Southern Gothic that stems from America’s fraught history of slavery, violence, injustice, and class inequality. It hangs over the genre like the humidity before a storm. The ingredients are all there—disillusionment, ennui, macabre details—they’re often inherently horrifying, and you really don’t have to tinker with them all that much before you’ve tipped over into full-blown horror.

All of these books dwell in the space where youth and history intersect (there’s that tension again, the full weight of the past pitched against young lives, full of promise), and many grapple with issues of race, slavery, sex, and poverty. And since horror often works best when it’s tempered with realism, that grounding makes these books that much scarier.

Read on for five deliciously creepy Southern Gothic horror books.

 

The Toll by Cherie Priest (Tor)

Cherie Priest is perhaps our premier living writer of ...

Almost Every SFF/Horror/Comic Book Adaptation in the Works!


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Rosamund Pike Moiraine Wheel of Time TV show

Thanks to the landscape-shifting success of properties like Game of Thrones and Marvel’s Cinematic Universe, we’ve entered a golden age of sci-fi and fantasy being developed for film and television. It seems that nearly every network and studio has snatched up the rights to old and new classics, with a bevy of projects in production or premiering in the coming months. To keep you on top of the latest news, we’ve updated our master list of every SFF adaptation currently in the works, from The Batman to Y: The Last Man.

Check out this list and get your DVRs and Netflix queues ready, because you’re going to be wonderfully busy for the foreseeable future.

 

COMING SOON

The Boys (July 26, 2019)

The Boys teaser NYCC 2018

Adapted from: The Boys by Garth Ennis (writer) and Darick Robertson (artist)
Originally published: 2006, Wildstorm/Dynamite Entertainment
Optioned for: Television (Amazon Studios/Sony Pictures Television)
What it’s about: In a world where ...

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His Dark Materials HBO BBC trailer adaptation
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The New Mutants trailer X-Men horror Maisie Williams
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3001: The Final Odyssey TV adaptation Syfy Arthur C. Clarke
Aleister Arcane Steve Niles adaptation Eli Roth
All Our Wrong Todays adaptation Elan Mastai
Amulet movie adaptation Kazu Kibuishi
Analog adaptation
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Ancillary Justice original query Ann Leckie
Animal Farm adaptation George Orwell Andy Serkis Netflix
Armada adaptation Ernest Cline Ready Player One
Artemis Andy Weir optioned film
Aru Shah and the End of Time Roshani Chokshi adaptation
Allegiant adaptation Ascendant Starz television
Astro City Kurt Busiek adaptation
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Austral TV adaptation Paul McAuley
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Beacon 23 Hugh Howey adaptation Studio 8 film TV novellas
Behind the Throne adaptation K.B. Wagers
Biopunk book TV adaptation Zachary Quinto
Black Adam comic book movie adaptation Dwayne Johnson Shazam DC Entertainment
The Black Company TV adaptation Glen Cook Eliza Dushku
Black Hammer adaptation Jeff Lemire Dean Ormston
Black Panther Long Live the King
Blackhawk adaptation Steven Spielberg
Bodies graphic novel adaptation television TV Hulu
Bone adaptation feature film Warner Bros Jeff Smith
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Boogeyman adaptation Stephen King
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Brilliance adaptation Marcus Sakey Akiva Goldsman
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Caraval adaptation Stephanie Garber
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The Changeling adaptation Victor LaValle
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A Court of Thorns and Roses adaptation Sarah J. Maas
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Dawn Lilith's Brood TV adaptation Octavia E. Butler
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Delilah Dirk and the Turkish Lieutenant movie adaptation
Injection Burn adaptation
Dissonance adaptation
Doc Savage adaptation
Doctor Doom movie adaptation Noah Hawley
Dracula adaptation Mark Gatiss Steven Moffat BBC
Dragonriders of Pern movie
East of West adaptation
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Empress Mark Millar adaptation Netflix
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Eternals adaptation MCU Thanos
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The Fandom Anna Day adaptation
The Final Six adaptation Alexandra Monir
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Hold Back the Stars Katie Khan movie adaptation John Boyega Letitia Wright
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The Hunger Alma Katsu adaptation
Hyperion adaptation
I Still Dream James Smythe TV adaptation
Illuminae AIDAN monstrous humans
Infidel comic adaptation
Injection adaptation Warren Ellis
Interview With the Vampire movie adaptation Josh Boone
The Invisibles adaptation
Who is Jake Ellis movie adaptation graphic novel Nathan Edmondson Image Comics
Judge Dredd TV adaptation
Kill Shakespeare adaptation
The Book of Swords "The Hidden Girl" Ken Liu adaptation
The Hike adaptation Drew Magary
Hold Back the Stars Katie Khan movie adaptation John Boyega Letitia Wright
Horrorstor TV pilot Fox Grady Hendrix
The Hunger Alma Katsu adaptation
Hyperion adaptation
I Still Dream James Smythe TV adaptation
Illuminae AIDAN monstrous humans
Infidel comic adaptation
Injection adaptation Warren Ellis
Interview With the Vampire movie adaptation Josh Boone
The Invisibles adaptation
Who is Jake Ellis movie adaptation graphic novel Nathan Edmondson Image Comics
Judge Dredd TV adaptation
Kill Shakespeare adaptation
The Name of the Wind, Patrick Rothfuss
The Last Girl TV adaptation Joe Hart Amazon Studios
The Last Policeman adaptation
Lazarus comic book Greg Rucka adaptation
The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen movie adaptation reboot Alan Moore
The Left Hand of Darkness TV adaptation Ursula K. Le Guin Limitless
The Lies of Locke Lamora TV adaptation Scott Lynch
We Have Always Lived On Mars Cecil Castellucci adaptation Life on Mars John Krasinski
Eric Heisserer adapting Ted Chiang novella Liking What You See Stories of Your Life and Others Arrival
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The Lives of Tao adaptation
Locke & Key Joe Hill adaptation film TV
Lockwood & Co adaptation television Jonathan Stroud
Logan's Run movie adaptation
Lord of Light Roger Zelazny adaptation
Lumberjanes film adaptation
Luna: New Moon adaptation
MaddAddam adaptation Margaret Atwood
The Magic Order Mark Millar Netflix adaptation
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The Monolith graphic novel adaptation Lionsgate
Moon Girl and Devil Dinosaur adaptation
Morbius adaptation Jared Leto
Mort Terry Pratchett movie adaptation Narrativia memorial
Mouse Guard movie adaptation
MPH adaptation Mark Millar
The Murders of Molly Southbourne by Tade Thompson
My Best Friend's Exorcism adaptation Grady Hendrix
My Boyfriend is a Bear adaptation
Needle in a Timestack adaptation Robert SIlverberg
Neuromancer adaptation Fox
New Gods Jack Kirby movie adaptation DC Extended Universe Ava DuVernay
Feed Mira Grant movie adaptation
October Daye optioned film adaptation Seanan McGuire
Old Man's War book cover John Scalzi
The One adaptation John Marrs Netflix
The Outsider adaptation Stephen King
The Paper Magician adaptation
The Peripheral adaptation William Gibson
The Phantom Tollbooth adaptation
The Picture of Dorian Gray adaptation female driven genderbent St. Vincent
Pinocchio adaptation Guillermo del Toro Gris Grimly illustrations
The Prince and the Dressmaker Jen Wang adaptation
Princeless adaptation
Prodigy Mark Millar Netflix adaptation
Throne of Glass series TV adaptation Queen of Shadows Sarah J. Maas Hulu
The Queen of the Tearling adaptation Emma Watson
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Ranger's Apprentice movie adaptation
The Raven Boys Cycle TV adaptation Maggie Stiefvater
Red Sonja adaptation
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Resident Alien adaptation
Revival Image Comics adaptation Tim Seeley Mike Norton
Riftwar Saga adaptation
Rivers of London adaptation Ben Aaronovitch
Roadside Picnic adaptation television pilot Matthew Goode
Robopocalypse adaptation
Roche Limit adaptation
Rolling in the Deep Mira Grant
The Ruin of Kings Jenn Lyons
Runtime S.B. Divya adaptation film television
Sand adaptation Hugh Howey Syfy
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Scythe Neal Shusterman
Seveneves Neal Stephenson adaptation Ron Howard Brian Grazer
Shadow and Bone adaptation Leigh Bardugo
Shadowman adaptation
The Shambling Guide to New York City movie adaptation Mur Lafferty
The Shining Girls Lauren Beukes movie adaptation
Ship Breaker adaptation Paolo Bacigalupi Paul Haggis
The Sirens of Titan adaptation Kurt Vonnegut
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Skin Trade adaptation George R.R. Martin
Sleeping Beauties Stephen King Owen King adaptation
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Spawn adaptation Jamie Foxx
Spin Robert Charles Wilson adaptation
The Stand TV adaptation
Stargirl adaptation Geoff Johns
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The Strange Case of the Alchemist's Daughter adaptation Theodora Goss
Stranger in a Strange Land adaptation
Supergirl movie adaptation
Superior adaptation Mark Millar
The Talisman adaptation Stephen King Peter Straub Josh Boone
The Telling Ursula K. Le Guin adaptation
Temeraire TV adaptation Peter Jackson Naomi Novik
Sleeping Giants adaptation Sylvain Neuvel
The Three-Body Problem by Cixin Liu
These Broken Stars Amie Kaufman Megan Spooner adaptation
This Savage Song film adaptation
Time Salvager adaptation
The Time Traveler's Wife Audrey Niffenegger
Trees Warren Ellis adaptation
The Underwater Welder Jeff Lemire adaptation Ryan Gosling
Unearthed adaptation
The Moon is a Harsh Mistress movie adaptation Uprising Bryan Singer
Uprooted Naomi Novik
The Vampire Chronicles optioned Anne Rice
The War of the Worlds TV adaptation MTV H.G. Wells Teen Wolf creator
Five Books About Prophecy The Demon Cycle Peter V. Brett The Warded Man
Warrior Nun adaptation
The Warriors book adaptation TV Russo brothers
Discworld The Watch TV adaptation
Watchdog adaptation Will McIntosh
Way Down Dark adaptation
Brandon Sanderson The Way of Kings Cosmere adaptation DMG Entertainment
We Are All Completely Fine adaptation Daryl Gregory
We Have Always Lived in the Castle adaptation Sebastian Stan
Wee Free Men Pratchett adaptation movie Rhianna Pratchett
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Who Fears Death optioned TV adaptation HBO George R.R. Martin Nnedi Okorafor
Wild Cards TV adaptation George R.R. Martin Melinda Snodgrass
Wildwood adaptation Colin Meloy LAIKA
The Witch Boy adaptation Molly Knox Ostertag
Witchblade TV adaptation
Truthwitch weather magic Windwitch
Wool Hugh Howey adaptation Nicole Perlman
The Wrong Grave Kelly Link short film
Xanth TV film adaptation Piers Anthony
Zero K adaptation Don DeLillo FX
Zita the Spacegirl adaptation Ben Hatke Fox Animation
Black Widow standalone movie rumored
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