John Gardner's Grendel launched the "villain's side of the story" genre with one of the most historic Big Bads of all time. Come on, you paid attention in that Brit Lit class, right? Grendel is the evil monster who is tormenting a mead hall and a town in the Old English epic poem Beowulf. Shrum's Never Never , which tells a tale of how Peter once stole a young Hook away to Neverland and then left him trapped there, when all Hook wanted to do was go home and grow up. Just forget the whole movie fiasco ever happened. I have something to admit: I always thought Peter Pan was a bit of a creep-o. Confessions of an Ugly Stepsister tells Cinderella from the POV of one of her evil stepsisters, who, in this version, is hiding a secret past. But in Grendel , Gardner gives the monster more life than just a bloodthirsty killing machine, and delves into complex questions of morality and the philosophy behind Grendel's nature. So I'm definitely on board get it?
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