"The Cujo Cat Chronicles 2, The Chaos Continues" are the further musings of the world's smallest dictator. In this book, the maniacal housecat shares his thoughts and insights on everything from stray animals to stray politicians. He continues to rule his kingdom with an iron paw while pondering Shakespeare, baseball, and just about everything in between. Once again, Cujo invites his readers into his world and seeks to subjugate them.
The Cujo Cat Chronicles began its life as a blog based on a day in the life of a tyrannical housecat. It soon gained an international following as well as a fan club on Facebook. It wasnt long before Cujos fans (or minions) were asking for a book. This is a journey into the mind of a small cat with a huge ego. He ponders on everything from goats to football. He welcomes his readers into his Kingdom and then seeks to subjugate them. Prepare to enter the realm of the Worlds smallest dictator. One could almost say that Napoleon had a Cujo Cat Complex.
SUMMARY: Cujo is so well-paced and scary that people tend to read it quickly, so they mostly remember the scene of the mother and son trapped in the hot Pinto and threatened by the rabid Cujo, forgetting the multifaceted story in which that scene is embedded. This is definitely a novel that rewards re-reading. When you read it again, you can pay more attention to the theme of country folk vs. city folk; the parallel marriage conflicts of the Cambers vs. the Trentons; the poignancy of the amiable St. Bernard (yes, the breed choice is just right) infected by a brain-destroying virus that makes it into a monster; and the way the "daylight burial" of the failed ad campaign is reflected in the sunlit Pinto that becomes a coffin. And how significant it is that this horror tale is not supernatural: it's as real as junk food, a failing marriage, a broken-down car, or a fatal virus.
The instant #1 national bestseller Curtis Joseph, known affectionately to hockey fans around the world as Cujo, was an unlikely NHL superstar. The boy from Keswick, Ontario, didn’t put on a pair of skates until most kids his age were already far along in organized hockey, and he was passed over by every team in the NHL draft. Despite an unorthodox start, he would go on to play eighteen seasons with the St. Louis Blues, Edmonton Oilers, Toronto Maple Leafs, Detroit Red Wings, Phoenix Coyotes and Calgary Flames; be ranked among the all-time greats in several key categories; and win an Olympic gold medal while representing Canada. Joseph is a legend in Toronto, where his fandom rivals that of other beloved Leaf greats, and he’s widely thought of as one of the best goalies of all time. For the first time, in this revealing memoir, Joseph talks about his highly unusual upbringing and what led him to put on his first pair of skates. Written by Kirstie McLellan Day, the world’s top writer of hockey books, this book surprises and entertains, and shares on- and off-the-ice tales no fan has heard before: the untold story behind the legend.
The Primitive project is a multi-platform work made of the art installation Primitive, two short films, A Letter to Uncle Boonmee and Phantoms of Nabua, a feature film Uncle Boonmee Who Can Recall His Past Lives and CUJO. It is centred on Apichatpong Weerasethakul's researches, collaborations and work created in the village of Nabua and the province of Isan in the north-east of Thailand.
Lee Gambin analyzes the film scene by scene, including exhaustive coverage of the production from its problematic early days with originally-assigned director Peter Medak to the final edit by ultimate director Lewis Teague.