The house looked right, felt right, to Dr Louis Creed.
Rambling, old, unsmart and comfortable. A place where the family could settle; the children grow and play and explore. The rolling hills and meadows of Maine seemed a world away from the fume-choked dangers of Chicago.
Only the... read more
Louis Creed and his family move to a new town and meet their new neighbors Jud Crandall and his wife that live across the highway. Eileen Louis's daughters cat Church gets hit by a Semi wondering around the road, and Jud and Louis burry it in this old pet cemetary, and days later the cat comes... read more (warning: may contain spoilers)
Louis Creed and his family move to a new town and meet their new neighbors Jud Crandall and his wife that live across the highway. Eileen Louis's daughters cat Church gets hit by a Semi wondering around the road, and Jud and Louis burry it in this old pet cemetary, and days later the cat comes back to life, evil. Then their son Gage gets hit by a Semi and they do the same thing, they burry him in the pet cemetary, and he comes back and is very very evil.
“A man's heart is stonier, Louis. A man grows what he can, and he tends to it.”Victor Pascow
“Sometimes, dead is better.”Judd Crandall
“"It's probably wrong to believe there can be any limit to the horror which the human mind can experience. On the contrary, it seems that some exponential effect begins to obtain as deeper and deeper darkness falls - as little as one may like to admit it, human experience tends, in a good many ways, to support the idea that when the nightmare grows black enough, horror spawns horror; one coincidental evil begets other, often more deliberate evils, until finally blackness seems to cover everything. And the most terrifying question of all may be just how much horror he human mind can stand and still maintain a wakeful, staring, unrelenting sanity. That such events have their own Rube Goldberg absurdity goes almost without saying. At some point, it all starts to become rather funny. That may be the point at which sanity begins either to save itself or to buckle and break down; that point at which one's sense of humor begins to reassert itself."”Stephen King
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