The Dark Tower II: The Drawing of the Three

Now a major motion picture starring Matthew McConaughey and Idris Elba The second volume in Stephen King’s #1 bestselling Dark Tower Series, The Drawing of the Three is an “epic in the making” (Kirkus Reviews) about a savage struggle against underworld evil and otherworldly enemies.“Stephen King is a master at creating living, breathing, believable characters,”

Now a major motion picture starring Matthew McConaughey and Idris Elba

The second volume in Stephen King’s #1 bestselling Dark Tower Series, The Drawing of the Three is an “epic in the making” (Kirkus Reviews) about a savage struggle against underworld evil and otherworldly enemies.

“Stephen King is a master at creating living, breathing, believable characters,” hails The Baltimore Sun. Beginning just less than seven hours after The Gunslinger ends, in the second installment to the thrilling Dark Tower Series, Roland encounters three mysterious doorways on a deserted beach along the Western Sea. Each one enters into a different person’s life in New York—here, he joins forces with the defiant young Eddie Dean, and with the beautiful, brilliant, and brave Odetta Holmes, to save the Dark Tower.

“This quest is one of King’s best…it communicates on a genuine, human level…but is rich in symbolism and allegory” (Columbus Sunday Dispatch). It is a science fiction odyssey that is unlike any tale that Stephen King has ever written.

Comments

Diana says:

Excellent! I absolutely love Stephen King’s writing and have been a fan for years, but this is the first book he wrote that made me cry. Excellent character development, per usual. Excellent pacing. Very well-written. I don’t think there is a better writer anywhere.

Jennifer Kay Peoples says:

everything is excellent. It is Stephen King Stephen King is one of my favorites. I had heard a reader either loves this series or it isn’t for them. The writing, characters, everything is excellent. It is Stephen King. Just not my favorite.

Dingus85 says:

Classic Elements of 1984 and elements of realism blended in a curious take on a future where reality Television has taken a blood thirsty turn. Do not expect similarities to the fun 80s movie of the same name. This is much grittier and explosive with a much different ending. A must read. The only criticism is the oddly placed racism that reads more from the author than the protagonist.

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