"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.
Created around the world and available only on the web, Internet "television" series are independently produced, mostly low budget shows that often feature talented but unknown performers. Typically financed through crowd-funding, they are filmed with borrowed equipment and volunteer casts and crews, and viewers find them through word of mouth or by chance. The fourth in a series covering Internet TV, this book takes a comprehensive look at 1,121 comedy series produced exclusively for online audiences. Alphabetical entries provide websites, dates, casts, credits, episode lists and storylines.
This guide covers every aspect of world cinema from Russian silents to Ealing comedies, classic documentaries to Japanese animated films, B-movie horror and major British and American releases since 1968. More than 660 new reviews are included in the 2002 edition, which covers the 2000/2001 Oscar and Bafta awards, prizes from the Berlin, Cannes and Venice festivals and a discussion of the topic Home entertainment: where are we now? The guide also includes the cinema centenary and Time Out readers' Top One Hundred polls.
This fourth title in a unique series that combines reference and analytical qualities in chronicling the horror and science fiction genres, Horror and Science Fiction Films IV brings the earlier three volumes in the series up to date, concentrating on the period from 1984-1994, as well as updating entries from the previous volumes and adding newly-discovered titles from 1900-1983. Entries in the main list include credits, cast, synopsis, and annotation. The introduction lists 1995 releases in the genres and 1996 releases through the summer, cites the more memorable films in the genres for both the current period and 1900-1984, and serves as an index to key titles in the main list, including long-lost titles such as the -obscure silent Were Tiger and the 1931 The Phantom. Willis includes many films from around the world that are not found in any other English-language film reference work. One appendix provides thumbnail descriptions of problem and peripheral films; another updates entries in the first three books with alternate titles; and a third appendix serves as an index to the approximately 7,000 films listed in the first three volumes in the series as well as in the current volume, thus bringing the total number of films covered in this series to roughly 11,000 titles.