Ian Fleming. Ian Fleming's "James Bond" novels have sold over 100 million copies worldwide.
Sun And Moon. Horus became known as Harmety, or "Horus of two eyes".
The Headless Horseman. Some scholars believe the Headless Horseman in "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow" was really Brom Bones in disguise.
Edgar Allan Poe. Aside from his novels and short stories, Edgar Allan Poe was also an influential literary critic.
Maurice Sendak. Maurice Sendak's first pop-up book is called "Mommy?".
Romeo And Juliet. In "Romeo and Juliet" the fight is between families and in "West Side Story" it is between gangs.
Mike Fink. Mike Fink bet Davy Crockett a dozen wildcats that he could scare Davy's wife.
Anyone Working In The Underground. "The Hiding Place" takes place in WWII Holland.
John Irving. John Irving is an American novelist and Academy Award-winning screen writer.
Scout Finch. Harper Lee released "To Kill A Mockingbird" in 1960.
Jack London. The Outing Magazine first serialized the novel "White Fang" from May to October of 1906.
Dinah. Dinah appears at the beginning of Lewis Carroll's "Alice".
Jimmy Buffett. The "Pirate" who wrote the autobiography "A Pirate Looks at Fifty" is pop singer Jimmy Buffett.
A Lesson Before Dying. Edward Gaines' "A Lesson Before Dying" was an Oprah's Book Club pick.
Kurt Vonnegut. Kilgore Trout is Kurt Vonnegut's fictional science fiction writer.
William S. Burroughs. Burroughs was trying to show off his marksmanship to friends, but killed his wife with a single shot.
Truman Capote. Truman Capote's "In Cold Blood" was first published as a four-part serial in "The New Yorker".
Mercutio And Paris. Both Mercutio and Paris die as a result of the Capulet/Montague feuding.
Cat In The Hat. Dr. Seuss used "The Cat in the Hat" to promote the cause of elementary literacy in the United States.
Hortensio. "The Taming of the Shrew" is a play by William Shakespeare.