Literature: Misc

  
  
  
  
  

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Dr Who

Up to date as of January 31, 2010
(Redirected to Category:Literature article)

From TARDIS Index File, the free Doctor Who reference.

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This category has the following 6 subcategories, out of 6 total.

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This article uses material from the "Category:Literature" article on the Dr Who wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

Halo

Up to date as of February 08, 2010

This article uses material from the "Comics" article on the Halo wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

Lostpedia

Up to date as of February 07, 2010
(Redirected to Literary works article)

From Lostpedia

The following literary works, references or authors have been mentioned or shown in the series to date. Please see their main articles for details; this page is primarily for listing.

Contents

Books and literature

After All These Years

After All These Years
See main article: After All These Years
By: Susan Isaacs
Lost References:

Alice's Adventures in Wonderland

Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
See main article: Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
By: Lewis Carroll
Lost References:

Charles Lutwidge Dodgson's, better known as Lewis Carroll, literary works Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and its sequel Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There, have been incorporated into the story of Lost in many episodes, such as "White Rabbit", and "Through the Looking Glass".

  • In episode 1, pilot, we see Vincent the yellow labrador race by, as a reference to the white rabbit in Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
  • White rabbits are used as recurring themes in Lost.
  • In the non-canonical Lost: Via Domus, a copy of Alice in Wonderland can be obtained and traded with other survivors. (Via Domus)

Animal Farm

Animal Farm
By: George Orwell
Lost References:
  • Leslie Arzt shouts "The pigs are walking! The pigs are walking!" a line from the book referring to what he sees as Kate and Jack being out of control and power hungry. ("Exposé")

Are You There, God? It's Me, Margaret

Are You There, God? It's Me, Margaret
See main article: Are You There, God? It's Me, Margaret
By: Judy Blume
Lost References:
  • Sawyer is seen reading this book; he says it's "Predictable. Not nearly enough sex," when Sun approaches him. ("The Whole Truth")

Bad Twin

Bad Twin
See main article: Bad Twin
By: Laurence Shames (Ghostwriting for metafictional character, Gary Troup)
Lost References:

Bluebeard

Bluebeard
By: Charles Perrault
Lost References:

Book of Laws

Book of Laws
See main article: Richard's objects
By: Manu
Lost References:

Holy Bible, The

Holy Bible, The
By: Various
Lost References:

A Brief History of Time

Brief History of Time, A
See main article: A Brief History of Time
By: Stephen Hawking
Lost References:

The Brothers Karamazov

Brothers Karamazov, The
See main article: The Brothers Karamazov
By: Fyodor Dostoevsky
Lost References:

Caravan of Dreams

Caravan of Dreams
By: Idries Shah
Lost References:

Carrie

Carrie
See main article: Carrie
By: Stephen King
Lost References:
  • The book that Juliet and the other members of the book club are reading. Juliet says it is her favorite book.
  • Emilie de Ravin played the character Chris Hargensen in the 2002 television remake of Carrie.
  • Minor characters include Principal Henry Grayle (possible connection to Henry Gale)and Restaurant Owner Hubert Kelly, who "Complained constantly that his electronic pacemaker was on the verge of electrocuting him."

("A Tale of Two Cities")


Catch-22

Catch-22
See main article: Catch-22 (book)
By: Joseph Heller
Lost References:
  • A Portuguese copy of the book is found by Desmond after a helicopter crash near the Island ("Catch-22")

The Chronicles of Narnia

The Chronicles of Narnia
See main article: The Chronicles of Narnia
By: C.S. Lewis
Lost References:
  • Charlotte Staples Lewis is a reference to Clive Staples Lewis.
  • The DHARMA Initiative station, the Lamp Post, is a reference to The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe where a lamp post marks the passage between Narnia and the real world.
  • Narnia is a hidden world where time passes faster than on Earth and where magic is common. The guardian of Narnia is Aslan, a lion who appears after death. Only certain people chosen can enter Narnia. The Island, Jacob, visions of dead people and the Losties are references to the books.

Coalwood Way, The

The Coalwood Way
By: Homer Hickam
Lost References:

Dark Horse

Dark Horse
By: Tami Hoag
Lost References:
  • This book is found in Jack's book shelf in his office while he is speaking with his father.("A Tale of Two Cities")

The Dark Tower I: The Gunslinger

The Dark Tower I: The Gunslinger
By: Stephen King
Lost References:
  • The first book of The Dark Tower series, The Gunslinger, has been said to be found on Ben's bedside desk while he is recovering from spinal surgery in his house ("The Man from Tallahassee")

Wikipedia Link

The Dark Tower III: The Waste Lands

The Dark Tower III: The Waste Lands
By: Stephen King
Lost References:
  • The key used in this book is very similar to The Constant - an anchor existing in both realities that can cure madness caused by time travel ("The Constant")

Wikipedia Link

The Dark Tower VI: Song of Susannah

The Dark Tower VI: Song of Susannah
By: Stephen King
Lost References:
  • In this book, some of the characters are randomly sent to 1977 to meet Stephen King, the writer that created their quest in the first place and started them on their journey. This is similar to how the survivors find themselves in 1977 to witness and play a role in The Incident that brought them to the island originally. ("316")
  • Also in this book, the characters in 1977 consider investing in Microsoft in order to amass a large fortune, just like Sawyer did when he was about to leave the island. ("Follow the Leader")

Wikipedia Link

Dirty Work

Dirty Work
See main article: Dirty Work
By: Stuart Woods
Lost References:

The Epic of Gilgamesh

Epic of Gilgamesh, The
See main article: The Epic of Gilgamesh
Lost References:

Everything That Rises Must Converge

Everything That Rises Must Converge
See main article: Everything That Rises Must Converge
By: Flannery O'Connor
Lost References:

Evil Under the Sun

Evil Under the Sun
See main article: Evil Under the Sun
By: Agatha Christie
Lost References:
  • The book Sawyer was reading when he was interrupted by Nikki ("Exposé")

Fahrenheit 451

Fahrenheit 451
By: Ray Bradbury
Lost References:

Fear and Trembling

Fear and Trembling
By: Søren Kierkegaard
Lost References:

Flowers For Algernon

Flowers For Algernon
By: Daniel Keyes
Lost References:
  • Ones of the books in Ben's bookcase in front of the secret room ("Dead Is Dead")

The Fountainhead

Fountainhead, The
By: Ayn Rand
Lost References:
  • Sawyer is seen reading this book while noticeably missing Kate ("Par Avion")
    • As mentioned by Damon Lindelof in the Season 3 DVD Special Feature "LOST Book Club," Sawyer is very similar to the novel's main character, Howard Roark. Both are rebels against the general culture of their society and prefer to be by themselves.

Grimm's Fairy Tales

Grimm's Fairy Tales
By: Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm
Lost References:

Harry Potter

Harry Potter
By: J.K. Rowling
Lost References:

Haroun and the Sea of Stories

Haroun and the Sea of Stories
By: Salmon Rushdie
Lost References:
  • This book is being read by Desmond on Flight 815 in the flash-sideways timeline.

Heart of Darkness

Heart of Darkness
By: Joseph Conrad
Lost References:
  • Jack asks Kate "Tell me something, how come every time there's a hike into the heart of darkness you sign up?" when Kate volunteers to go on the boar hunt with Locke. ("Walkabout")
  • Charlie tells Hurley, "One minute you're happy-go-lucky, good-time Hurley, and the next you're Colonel bloody Kurtz!" ("Numbers")
  • Sawyer refers to John as "Colonel Kurtz" ("Confirmed Dead")
    • Colonel Kurtz is a character in the 1979 film Apocalypse Now, which is loosely based on Heart of Darkness.
  • In the non-canonical Lost: Via Domus, a copy of Heart of Darkness can be found in a set of caves inhabited by polar bears. (Via Domus)

High Hand

High Hand
By: Gary Phillips
Lost References:

Holy Qur'an, The

Holy Qur'an, The
Lost References:

Hotel

Hotel
By: Arthur Hailey
Lost References:
  • A copy of Hotel is found on Ben's bookshelf in Through the Looking Glass("Through the Looking Glass").
  • This story depicts a group of people who's lives are intertwined with a hotel. Each of these characters has a shady past and each person is currently dealing with these pasts and trying to redeem themselves in the present.

    See also:
    Books on Ben's shelf

I Ching

I Ching
Lost References:

The Invention of Morel

The Invention of Morel
By: Adolfo Bioy Casares
Lost References:
  • Sawyer is seen reading this book at the barracks. ("Eggtown")

Island

Island
By: Aldous Huxley
Lost References:
  • The Pala Ferry alludes to Pala, the fictional island of this novel's title. ("?")
  • In the beginning of the book, the main character is "[l]ying there like a corpse in the dead leaves, his hair mattered, his face grotesquely smudged and bruised, his clothes in rags and muddy, Will Farnaby awoke with a start.", appearing to be the inspiration for the very beginning of Lost ("Pilot, Part 1").

Julius Caesar

Julius Caesar
By: William Shakespeare
Lost References:
  • Sawyer says to Locke, "You too, Brutus?" ("Two for the Road")
    • This is a reference to the famous quote, "Et tu, Brute?", which are Caesar's last words in Shakespeare's Julius Caesar.
  • The character Caesar

Jurassic Park

Jurassic Park
By: Michael Crichton
Lost References:
  • The Monster's similarities with a dinosaur in relation to Jurassic Park is directly referenced by Nikki when she debunks Paulo's theory on the Monster by telling him "it's not Jurassic Park, Paulo." ("Exposé")

Kings of Love

Kings of Love: The Poetry and History of the Ni'Matullahi Sufi Order
See main article: Kings of Love
By: P. L. Wilson, Nasrollah Pourjavady (translators)
Lost References:

Lancelot

Lancelot
See main article: Lancelot
By: Walker Percy
Lost References:

Laughter in the Dark

Laughter in the Dark
See main article: Laughter in the Dark
By: Vladimir Nabokov
Lost References:

Left Behind

Left Behind
By: Tim LaHaye and Jerry Jenkins
Lost References:
  • The title of the Season Three Episode "Left Behind" ("Left Behind")
    * The opening scene of the novel begins with people disappearing from a plane, similar to the events of Ajira Flight 316 ("316")

The Little Prince

The Little Prince
See main article: The Little Prince (book)
By: Antoine de Saint-Exupery
Lost References:

Lord of the Flies

Lord of the Flies
See main article: Lord of the Flies
By: William Golding
Lost References:
  • This novel is mentioned by Sawyer. "Folks down on the beach might have been doctors and accountants a month ago, but it's Lord of the Flies time, now." ("...In Translation")
  • Charlie mentions how the Tailies went "all Lord of the Flies." ("What Kate Did")
  • Hurley encounters a fly-infested boar hanging from a tree whilst trekking through the jungle ("Numbers")
  • Wild Boar were present both in the book, and on the island
  • The younger boys complained of a mysterious monster that traveled through the forest with ease.

Memoirs of a Geisha

Memoirs of a Geisha
See main article: Memoirs of a Geisha
By: Arthur Golden
Lost References:
  • Sun and Jin are in the airport having lunch when Sun spills coffee on Jin's lap. Sun tries to clean it up but Jin asks her not to and leaves to clean up in the bathroom. After he leaves, a couple is overheard commenting on Sun's actions comparing her to the main character of this book while assuming that she does not understand any English. ("Exodus, Part 1")
  • "Ji Yeon's" pronounciation similar to "Gion", the geisha district in the book. (4x7)

Moby Dick

Moby Dick
By: Herman Melville
Lost References:
  • On the raft, Michael suspects that Sawyer is on the raft because he has no reason to live, a form of honorable suicide. In Melville's Moby Dick Ishmael comments on how whaling is his substite for the "pistol and ball," his suicide.
  • Sawyer chases a boar like Captain Ahab chases Moby Dick, both blaming the animals for the disgraces of their lives. ("Outlaws")

The Moon Pool

Moon Pool, The
By: A. Merritt
Lost References:
  • The Moon Pool of the Looking Glass DHARMA Initiative Station is a possible reference to this classic, pulp-scifi/fantasy novel concerning the strange adventures of the botanist Dr. Walter Goodwin on mysterious, otherworldly islands in the South Pacific (this character shares his name with the Other known as Goodwin, who was sent by Ben to join the tail section of survivors). ("Greatest Hits")
  • The characters of The Moon Pool cross through a portal to an underground city called Muria, a name which was obviously derived by the author from that of the fabled lost continent of Mu / Lemuria.
  • Features of this book include strange disappearances, an uncharted island in the Pacific, the remnants of a lost civilization, and a mysterious monster.

Mysteries of the Ancient Americas: The New World before Columbus

Mysteries of the Ancient Americas: The New World before Columbus
By: Robert Dolezal
Lost References:

The Mysterious Island

Mysterious Island, The
See main article: The Mysterious Island
By: Jules Verne
Lost References:

Oath, The

Oath, The
By: John Lescroart
Lost References:
  • Seen in Ben's tent in The Brig, when talking to Locke about how he's isn't ready to see all of the mysteries of the island until he kills his father.

Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge

Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge, An
See main article: Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge
By: Ambrose Bierce
Lost References:
  • Locke is shown holding this book upside down, in the Swan, flipping through the pages as if he's trying to find loose papers between them. ("The Long Con")

The Odyssey

Odyssey, The
See main article: The Odyssey
By: Homer
Lost References:

Of Mice and Men

Of Mice and Men
See main article: Of Mice and Men
By: John Steinbeck
Lost References:

On the Road

On the Road
By: Jack Kerouac
Lost References:
  • When Ben checks into the hotel in The Shape of Things to Come, he uses Dean Moriarty as a pseudonym. Moriarty is a principal character in Kerouac's famous work.

On Writing

On Writing
By: Stephen King
Lost References:
  • The bunny theme in lost is an obvious reference to On Writing. In the nonfiction book, a writing exercise asks the reader to analyze an albino rabbit in a cage with the number 8 written on its back. A bunny with a number 8 on its back is seen in many episodes of Lost, along with other bunnies with either different or no numbers.

Our Mutual Friend

Our Mutual Friend
See main article: Our Mutual Friend
By: Charles Dickens
Lost References:

O Pioneers!

O Pioneers!
By: Willa Cather
Lost References:
  • The two main characters in this novel are Alexandra, a strong, independent, and resourceful girl, and her eventual husband Karl, spelled "Carl" in the book.

The Outsiders

Outsiders, The
By: Susan E. Hinton
Lost References:
  • In the flashback scene in the van, Hurley's friend Johnny says to him, "Stay gold, Ponyboy." This is a quote from the Outsiders, which is itself a reference to the Robert Frost poem "Nothing Gold Can Stay". In the novel, Johnny Cade's last words are "Stay gold, Ponyboy. Stay gold." ("Everybody Hates Hugo")

Pearl, The

Pearl, The
By: John Steinbeck
Lost References:

Rainbow Six

Rainbow Six
See main article: Rainbow Six
By: Tom Clancy
Lost References:

Rick Romer's Vision Of Astrology

Rick Romer's Vision Of Astrology
See main article: Rick Romer's Vision Of Astrology
By: Rick Romer
Lost References:

Roots

Roots
By: Alex Haley
Lost References:

Wikipedia Link

A Separate Reality

A Separate Reality
See main article: A Separate Reality
By: Carlos Castaneda
Lost References:

The Shape of Things to Come

Shape of Things to Come, The
See main article: The Shape of Things to Come (novel)
By: H.G. Wells
Lost References:

The Shining

The Sheltering Sky
By: Paul Bowles
Lost References:

The Shining

The Shining
By: Stephen King
Lost References:
  • Minkowski mentions to Michael who was bouncing a tennis ball against a wall, about the scene in the film where the main charcter Jack bounced the balls against a wall before attempting to murder his family. The film was based on Stephen King's novel of the same title.

Slaughterhouse-Five

Slaughterhouse-Five
See main article: Slaughterhouse-Five
By: Kurt Vonnegut
Lost References:
  • Desmond's experiences of becoming "unstuck in time" are similar to those experienced throughout the book by the protagonist Billy Pilgrim.
  • Both Desmond and Billy Pilgrim experience these in a military setting, and become shunned by their squadmates. One of Desmond's squadmates is called Billy in reference to the novel's protagonist.
  • During a gameshow heard in the background in Meet Kevin Johnson, the novel and its author are named in one of the questions.

Stand, The

The Stand
See main article: The Stand
By: Stephen King
Lost References:
  • Producers say this is an influential book in Lost.

Stone Leopard, The

The Stone Leopard
By: Colin Forbes
Lost References:

Stranger in a Strange Land

Stranger in a Strange Land
See main article: Stranger in a Strange Land (book)
By: Robert Heinlein
Lost References:
  • This is the title of the ninth episode of Season Three, "Stranger in a Strange Land".
  • The title of the book is taken in turn from the Bible passage Exodus 2:22: "And she [Zippo'rah] bare him a son, and he called his name Gershom: for he said, I have been a stranger in a strange land."
  • The science fiction novel tells the story of a human, Valentine Michael Smith, who is raised by Martians on Mars until his young adulthood, at which time he returns back to Earth. The plot revolves around Valentine's interaction with Earth culture.

The Survivors of the Chancellor

The Survivors of the Chancellor
See main article: The Survivors of the Chancellor
By: Jules Verne
Lost References:
  • The book that Regina read, (upside down) before committing suicide.
  • Much like the freighter, crewman on the Chancellor die and commit suicide; there is also a threat of the boat exploding.

A Tale of Two Cities

Tale of Two Cities, A
See main article: A Tale of Two Cities (book)
By: Charles Dickens
Lost References:

The Third Policeman

Third Policeman, The
See main article: The Third Policeman
By: Flann O'Brien
Lost References:

Through the Looking-Glass

Through the Looking-Glass
See main article: Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
By: Lewis Carroll
Lost References:

To Kill a Mockingbird

To Kill a Mockingbird
See main article: To Kill a Mockingbird
By: Harper Lee
Lost References:

The Turn of the Screw

Turn of the Screw, The
See main article: The Turn of the Screw
By: Henry James
Lost References:

Ulysses

Ulysses
By: James Joyce
Lost References:
  • Ben was seen reading this, while talking to Jack aboard Ajira Airways Flight 316. Ben sarcastically answered Jack's question of his ability to read by noting that it beats what Jack is doing, i.e. waiting for something to happen.("316")
  • The 18th (and last) episode of the book is named Penelope, who's Desmond's wife in the show.
  • "... or Julius Caesar not been knifed to death? They are not to be thought away. Time has branded {and} lodged (them) in the room of the infinite possibilities they have ousted. But can those have been possible seeing that they never were? Or was that only possible which came to pass? Weave, weaver of the wind" p. 25 {This passage speaks of the idea of what might have been (how minor events could have drastically altered history). Also, is Jacob this 'weaver' Joyce speaks of, as we see him weaving in the base of the statue.} "The Incident, Parts 1 and 2"

Uncle Tom's Cabin

Uncle Tom's Cabin
By: Harriet Beecher Stowe
Lost References:

Valhalla Rising

Valhalla Rising
See main article: Valhalla Rising
By: Clive Cussler
Lost References:

VALIS

VALIS
See main article: VALIS
By: Philip K. Dick
Lost References:

Watership Down

Watership Down
See main article: Watership Down
By: Richard Adams
Lost References:
  • Kate finds Sawyer sitting on the beach reading this book. Boone said that he was reading it while on vacation in Australia. According to Sawyer, the book had just washed ashore. ("Confidence Man")
  • Sawyer is again seen with the book while sitting on the beach. ("Left Behind")

The Wizard of Oz

Wonderful Wizard of Oz, The
See main article: The Wizard of Oz
By: L. Frank Baum
Lost References:
  • Dorothy Gale's Uncle Henry is assumed by many to be named Henry Gale, although his and Aunt Em's surname was never established in Baum's books. The Lost character Henry Gale came to the Island in a balloon (and Ben claimed he had done so when he was calling himself "Henry Gale"); the Wizard arrived in Oz in a balloon.
  • In "Flashes Before Your Eyes", Mrs. Hawking and Desmond observe someone in red shoes being crushed by falling debris, just as the Wicked Witch of the East met her demise when Dorothy arrived in Oz in the 1939 movie adaptation of Baum's book. In the book, the house fell on the witch, but the shoes she was wearing were made of silver.
  • The episode title "The Man Behind the Curtain" is a reference to a scene in the 1939 movie adaptation of The Wizard of Oz, in which the Wizard, manipulating the illusion of "the great and powerful Oz" from behind a red curtain, exclaims "Pay no attention to the man behind the curtain!" This episode features flashbacks of Ben, whom Locke accuses of being "the man behind the curtain" before their trek to Jacob's cabin in the jungle. ("The Man Behind the Curtain")
  • In one episode, Sawyer calls Charlie "Munchkin". ("Tricia Tanaka Is Dead")
  • In the 1939 movie adaptation, one of the farmhands on the Gale farm is named Zeke. Sawyer calls Tom "Zeke" in one episode.
  • The title of the Season 4 finale, "There's No Place Like Home", is an iconic quote from the 1939 film The Wizard of Oz. ("There's No Place Like Home, Part 1")

A Wrinkle in Time

Wrinkle in Time, A
See main article: A Wrinkle in Time
By: Madeleine L'Engle
Lost References:

Referenced authors

Hemingway, Ernest vs. Dostoevsky, Fyodor

  • Locke and Ben both mention him in comparison to Dostoevsky (who wrote The Brothers Karamazov, see above).
  • There are no real life references to Hemingway being jealous of Dostoevsky's work or feeling in his shadow. This may have been made up for the show for dramatic effect.

King, Stephen

  • Ben sarcastically tells Locke that he prefers King when given a copy of The Brothers Karamazov to read while in confinement.
  • Damon Lindelof has said that his novels (especially the Stand) have been a major influence on Lost. Numerous other ties exist, such as a mutual admiration between the writers.
  • The Others' book club is reading and discussing Carrie, which he wrote (see above). ("A Tale of Two Cities")
  • Damon Lindelof has also cited The Langoliers as a source of influence on the show. The Langoliers depicts a group of strangers who are on a flight that travel into a time rip, into a new dimension.

Li Bai

  • An early Tang Dynasty (618-907) poem by Chinese poet Li Bai, "Mt.Tianmu Ascended in Dreams" is seen as calligraphy in flashbacks of Jin and Sun's home.
  • See link for a complete English translation.
  • The content itself is surreal, being about a man who journeys far in a dream as though in a vivid parallel dimension, only to be abruptly awoken to the mundaneness and bitterness of reality. This is a paradox uncovering that dreams can be better at revealing the truth than reality.

Musset, Alfred de

  • Locke attempts to recreate his brief sighting of the blast door map on a page from a 1939 book of poems by Alfred de Musset, called Sur les Débuts de Melles Rachel et Pauline (On the Beginnings of Miss Rachel and Miss Pauline).

Freud, Sigmund

  • In Chapter I of his book, Civilization and Its Discontents, Sigmund Freud discusses a letter he recieved from his friend, the French novelist and mystic Romain Rolland. In this letter, Rolland describes what he calls the "Oceanic" feeling - that is, a feeling of eternity, a deep and innate connection with all things, a "oneness" with the world. Rolland, a "man of faith," sees this "Oceanic" feeling as being the primal source of all religion, but itself independent of any particular religion. Freud, an atheist and avowed "man of science" disagrees. While he admits that many people may experience this "Oceanic" feeling, he locates its source not in some mystical feeling of connection, but in an infantile helplessness experienced when confronted with a hostile world and the subsequent longing for the protection and guidance of the father. For Freud, this "Oceanic" feeling is "sustained by fear of the superior power of Fate."

Roman Authors Quoted on the Blast Door Map

Recurring themes

Sawyer's books

Despite his "redneck" personality, Sawyer is an avid reader. He reads or references books in several episodes:

See also

  • Philosophers - Several characters were named after them.
  • Books on Jack's shelf
  • Books on Ben's shelf
    • Publishing Company - A book was seen in Ben's tent in the episode The Brig where all that can be seen is the publishing company name of Farrar, Strauss and Giroux. It is not clear what book it is but this publishing company has published many Authors including Madeleine L'Engle (A Wrinkle in Time), William Golding (Lord of the Flies), and William Steig. William Steig wrote an award winning children's book called Abel's Island which depicts a rat who is swept way to a deserted island.
  • Lost Book Club - ABC.com's feature which includes books used in dialog, plotline themes, props, and background appearances on shelves.

This article uses material from the "Literary works" article on the Lostpedia wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.







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