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Use the HTML below. He comes just to talk to Deems but becomes befuddled and shoots him. Deems is currently the major drug dealer in the project.
No one shoots the dealer; but Sportcoat does. Deems was eating a sandwich when Sportcoat shot him, and well, Deems chokes.
Sportcoat saves him, but the act of saving him looks a bit different to other folks. Sportcoat is also a Deacon of the First Baptist Church and is a known character of the church.
Sportcoat shot Deems publicly in the market square. There are many witnesses. The police get involved, the townsfolk, the church people. McBride weaves his eccentric characters into a story the encapsulates the life of that era.
With his literary skill, McBride takes the reader on an exuberant adventure that will leave you chuckling out loud. There were a lot of theories floating around the projects as to why old Sportcoat a wiry, laughing, brown-skinned man who had coughed, wheezed, hacked, guffawed, and drank his way through the Cause Houses for a good part of his seventy-one years shot the most ruthless drug dealer the projects had ever seen.
Sportcoat had no recollection of having done this, since he was usually at least a bit tipsy - his preferred drink was home made hooch called King Kong.
Unfortunately for Sportcoat, there were many witnesses to the shooting. What follows is a story that is part mystery, part shaggy dog story that is often very funny and is always entirely wonderful.
Many of the characters live in a Housing project called Cause Houses. I loved the way the author intertwined the stories of the people whose lives centered around Five Ends and the local mobsters.
I read the book on not being explained to. I loved this book. I received a free copy of this book from the publisher. View 2 comments.
May 30, Raymond rated it liked it. Throughout the novel the reader is introduced to many other characters in s Brooklyn who all seem unconnected at first but whose lives become more intertwined by the end.
Its a funny and serious book, a good piece of escapism. McBride has a way with words, he is very "A lot of saints don't start off well, but they end that way.
McBride has a way with words, he is very descriptive and vivid. The ending left me wanting more, there was some aspects that I wish were resolved more concretely.
View all 10 comments. Storytelling at its best! It's not often stories like these cross the radar. Having read others by James, this was truly unexpected.
The world he's created with Deacon, aka Sportcoat, a hard-drinking, storyteller with a heart of gold, and his sidekick, Hot Sausage, is one filled with challenge, cops, drug dealers, Mafia types and church women.
The use of hilarious ghetto phrases Yo cheese done slipped off yo cracker adds to the fun, while the plot unravels steadily. Driven by themes of Storytelling at its best!
Driven by themes of redemption, loyalty, trust and faith, Deacon clings to the 'notion' of his deceased wife who acts as his guide.
Characters of depth, plot twists and humor are important elements for reader engagement. McBride demonstrates his mastery by creating a compelling story that lingers in our hearts and minds.
Guaranteeing a nearly perfect rating from the masses and broadcasting my wrongreader status far and wide. The premise here starts off fairly simple.
A cloudy September afternoon in What follows is a story about the neighborhood surrounding the Five Points Baptist Church and the various characters who reside near there.
Church ladies, maintenance men with a government cheese side hustle, bumbling hitmen, a mobster known as the Elephant, and on and on.
Serious messages are delivered with humor sometimes to the point of being the annoying slapstick variety as you meander through the interconnected tales of a possible missing treasure and missing Christmas club cash.
This was my second go around with McBride and at this point I feel comfortable saying my lack of stars comes from a place of enjoying the tale but not the telling.
This had a lot of potential, and maybe it fell victim to the hype train for me. Sep 27, Kasa Cotugno rated it it was amazing Shelves: loc-usa-nyc , culture-african-american , arc , era-lateth-century , author-visit.
Brooklyn A housing project with a view of the Statue of Liberty. Heroin is beginning its invasive inroads into the population.
That's the setup. Populated with the most colorful, diverse cast imaginable, award winner James McBride has accomplished the difficult feat of making each character come alive, every set up believable and relatable.
As their stories are revealed and intertwine, the rascals and heroes of these mean streets are presented with such heart and beauty, I was sorry when Brooklyn As their stories are revealed and intertwine, the rascals and heroes of these mean streets are presented with such heart and beauty, I was sorry when it wrapped up.
The writer who came to mind most clearly during the reading was Jimmy Breslin, who shares his insider's love of New York, his journalistic background, his talent for dialogue and beautifully wrought farce.
Which is not to omit the larger implications behind the humor. Well done. Oct 30, David Schaafsma rated it really liked it Shelves: fictionst-century.
This James McBride can write! After reading a slew of grim, apocalyptic books I turned to the kind of book people used to call rollicking, where we meet a wild cast of nicknamed characters who get involved in a wild goose chase of an adventure.
Now, in keeping with the random synchronicity of my reading, this book does document a time, , when knives changed to guns as booze turned to heroin in Brooklyn, it doesnt lie about that, but the emphasis in the story is more on hope than many of the This James McBride can write!
Deacon King Kong is less about the horrors and more about storytelling as the glue that holds a community of diverse elements--folks from Louisiana, Barbados, Puerto Rico, and so on--together.
A paen to a time when we were less divided based on our differences than today, less angry and fearful.
As someone who lived and loved , it felt very nostalgic to me in many ways. The story is kind of a hoot. Basically shoots off his ear. Will Deems find and kill his old coach?!
Will he ever play baseball again?! There are many threads in this book, but the central shaggy dog story is about a guy who wants help finding a valuable piece of art work said to be worth 3 million.
And no one knows where this piece of artwork is. A fun, funny, rollicking book, with an unlikely romance between an older black church lady and an even older Irish cop that gives the tale warmth.
View all 5 comments. Shelves: reading-challenge. I have been very anxious about reviewing this book. I found myself constantly bouncing between 2 stars, one minute, and 4 stars the next.
There were moments that I did not want to put the book down. And, then, there were moments that I was ready to throw the book at the wall and pick up something else.
As a reader, I want to thank James McBride with leaving me with some jewels that I shall always I have been very anxious about reviewing this book.
As a reader, I want to thank James McBride with leaving me with some jewels that I shall always remember: " The best way I can describe it is back to the roller coaster analogy.
However, there are two coasters. One with several hills, flips and dips. And, another that looks like it is going to thrill you, but once you get on, you realize that it is all an optical illusion.
It is just a baby roller coaster that you wish you never stood in line for. Unfortunately, Deacon King Kong is the latter. Jan 15, Will rated it it was amazing Shelves: giveaways.
James McBride has written an entertaining and very funny, witty novel with laugh-out-loud dialogue and even a touch of slapstick.
However, while humorous, this is also a very serious and disturbing novel as McBride confronts issues of racism and the problems that often spring from public housing such as poor conditions, violence and drugs.
A tricky balance, but one that McBride handles 4. A tricky balance, but one that McBride handles successfully, as he has in his previous work.
Set in New York, a large cast of characters populate the book and give voice to the story: those living in public housing and its church members, police, drug dealers and those involved in Italian organized crime.
McBride excels here, his characters come to life, some nearly jumping off the page. While the characters can often be comic in nature, McBride also writes scenes that are heartfelt and true, scenes of great poignancy.
I must return to the dialogue in regards to the characters. The affectionate verbal sparring between the central character, Sportcoat, and his friend Hot Sausage, two elderly drunks, is simply priceless.
The next time a friend is talking crazy nonsense, I hope I remember the expression Is your cheese done slid off your cracker?
I had never heard that one and it, along with many others, delighted me. As far as the narrative itself, this is where I could pick at things and I needed to step back for a few days before a final rating and review.
McBride takes the reader on a wild ride. Unfortunately, at times, I thought it all a bit convoluted with a raise of an eyebrow at certain turns in the plot.
While completely enjoying the ride, I had some mixed feelings on structure and whether the story worked completely. I had to stop and remind myself that this really is, in essence, a comedic novel and that what I was apt to criticize was generally in keeping with that basic concept.
In the end, I decided that I had such a good time that I could ignore that need to pick at the plot details.
This book was a balm for my soul, a portrait of a black church community circa with sweet characters well, most of them , interconnections that stretch back decades, and a plot with more than one mystery at its heart.
I loved it. May 11, Amerie added it Shelves: amerie-s-book-club. In his deft hands, the exploration of such themes within a premise in which a perpetually drunk deacon shoots a teen drug dealer is not depressing or gratuitous, but intimate, funny, and full of hope.
And most importantly, stay safe! Aug 17, Karen rated it it was amazing Shelves: bookclub-booktopia , oprah-bookclub-reads , nyt-topbook-of Which had emptied of boats, ships, tankers, dreams, money, and opportunity the moment the colored and the Latinos arrived.
And still New York blamed you for all its problems. What a great read! James McBride brings the characters in this book alive. Sportcoat, Sausage and Sister Gee will stay with me for a long time.
Jul 02, Gretchen Rubin added it. A wonderful, sprawling novel with lots of engaging character and suspense about why they're doing what they're doing.
McBride always brings the fire, and this one is no exception. A host of quirky characters drives this neighborhood novel brilliantly told with vigorous prose that ties in neighborhood history.
More to come Deacon Sportcoat is derisively McBride always brings the fire, and this one is no exception. Deacon Sportcoat is derisively referred to as Deacon King Kong after the homemade hooch made by his friend, Rufus.
Obviously being a frequent imbiber of the liquor had earned him this moniker. Sportcoat was never fond of the name, but that never stopped him from overindulging.
The church is not perfect and neither is their favorite deacon, Sportcoat. When Sportcoat shoots the local drug dealer, everyone fears for Sportcoat's life.
He remains unfazed. Cooper had maintained for years. In Judge Real dismissed the claims that were brought forth by RKO and Universal four years earlier and reinstated the Cooper judgement.
In Universal filed a lawsuit against Nintendo , which had created an impish ape character called Donkey Kong in and was reaping huge profits over the video game machines.
Universal claimed that Nintendo was infringing on its copyright because Donkey Kong was a blatant rip-off of King Kong.
The courts ruled that trademark was not among the rights Cooper had sold to Universal, indicating that "Cooper plainly did not obtain any trademark rights in his judgment against RKO, since the California district court specifically found that King Kong had no secondary meaning.
First, Universal knew that it did not have trademark rights to King Kong, yet it proceeded to broadly assert such rights anyway. This amounted to a wanton and reckless disregard of Nintendo's rights.
Second, Universal did not stop after it asserted its rights to Nintendo. It embarked on a deliberate, systematic campaign to coerce all of Nintendo's third party licensees to either stop marketing Donkey Kong products or pay Universal royalties.
Finally, Universal's conduct amounted to an abuse of judicial process, and in that sense caused a longer harm to the public as a whole.
Depending on the commercial results, Universal alternatively argued to the courts, first, that King Kong was a part of the public domain, and then second, that King Kong was not part of the public domain, and that Universal possessed exclusive trademark rights in it.
Universal's assertions in court were based not on any good faith belief in their truth, but on the mistaken belief that it could use the courts to turn a profit.
Because Universal misrepresented their degree of ownership of King Kong claiming they had exclusive trademark rights when they knew that they did not and tried to have it both ways in court regarding the "public domain" claims, the courts ruled that Universal acted in bad faith see Universal City Studios, Inc.
Nintendo Co. They were ordered to pay fines and all of Nintendo's legal costs from the lawsuit. That, along with the fact that the courts ruled that there was simply no likelihood of people confusing Donkey Kong with King Kong,  caused Universal to lose the case and the subsequent appeal.
Since the court case, Universal still retains the majority of the character rights. In they opened a King Kong ride called King Kong Encounter at their Universal Studios Tour theme park in Hollywood which was destroyed in by a backlot fire , and followed it up with the Kongfrontation ride at their Orlando park in which was closed down in due to maintenance issues.
They also finally made a King Kong film of their own, King Kong As noted above, Richard Cooper, through the Merian C. Cooper Estate, retained publishing rights for the content that Judge Real had ruled on December 6, , belonged to Richard Cooper.
In , they licensed a six-issue comic book adaptation of the novelization of the film to Monster Comics , and commissioned an illustrated novel in called Anthony Browne's King Kong.
In , they became involved with a musical stage play based on the story, called King Kong: The Eighth Wonder of the World which premiered in June in Australia   and then on Broadway in November Studios ,  an expanded rewrite of the original Lovelace novelization, Merian C.
Cooper's King Kong, the original novelization's publishing rights are still in the public domain , and various crossovers with other franchises such as Doc Savage , Tarzan  and Planet of the Apes.
RKO whose rights consisted of only the original film and its sequel signed over the North American, Latin American and Australian distribution rights to its film library to Ted Turner in a period spanning to via his company Turner Entertainment.
In , Warner Bros. Family Entertainment released the direct-to-video animated musical film The Mighty Kong , which re-tells the plot of the original film.
Kong , after Legendary Pictures brought the projects from Universal to their company to build up the MonsterVerse.
DDL whose rights were limited to only their remake did a sequel in called King Kong Lives but they still needed Universal's permission to do so.
Toho's interpretation differed greatly from the original in size and abilities. Among kaiju , King Kong was suggested to be among the most powerful in terms of raw physical force, possessing strength and durability that rivaled that of Godzilla.
As one of the few mammal-based kaiju, Kong's most distinctive feature was his intelligence. He demonstrated the ability to learn and adapt to an opponent's fighting style, identify and exploit weaknesses in an enemy, and utilize his environment to stage ambushes and traps.
In King Kong vs. This version of Kong was given the ability to harvest electricity as a weapon and draw strength from electrical voltage. This version was more similar to the original, where he relied on strength and intelligence to fight and survive.
Elements of King Kong's character remained in the film, reflected in Godzilla's uncharacteristic behavior and attraction to the female character Daiyo.
Toho Studios wanted to remake King Kong vs. Godzilla , which was the most successful of the entire Godzilla series of films, in to celebrate the 30th anniversary of the film, as well as to celebrate Godzilla's upcoming 40th anniversary.
However, they were unable to obtain the rights to use Kong, and initially intended to use Mechani-Kong as Godzilla's next adversary.
But it was soon learned that even using a mechanical creature who resembled Kong would be just as problematic legally and financially for them. As a result, the film became Godzilla vs.
King Ghidorah , with no further attempts to use Kong in any way. Both Kong and Skull Island were referenced and made multiple appearances in the film Godzilla: King of the Monsters.
King Kong, as well as the series of films featuring him, have been featured many times in popular culture outside of the films themselves, in forms ranging from straight copies to parodies and joke references, and in media from comic books to video games.
The Beatles ' animated film Yellow Submarine includes a scene of the characters opening a door to reveal King Kong abducting a woman from her bed.
It ends with King Homer marrying Marge and eating her father [ citation needed ]. The animated film Chicken Little features a scene parodying King Kong, as Fish out of Water starts stacking magazines thrown in a pile, eventually becoming a model of the Empire State Building and some plane models, as he imitates King Kong in the iconic scene from the original film.
The controversial World War II Dutch resistance fighter Christiaan Lindemans —eventually arrested on suspicion of having betrayed secrets to the Nazis—was nicknamed "King Kong" due to his being exceptionally tall.
The song is an a cappella narrative of the original movie's story line. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Fictional character, a giant movie monster resembling a colossal gorilla. This article is about the character. For the film franchise, see King Kong franchise.
For other uses, see King Kong disambiguation. Main article: King Kong franchise. Main article: King Kong in popular culture. This section appears to contain trivial, minor, or unrelated references to popular culture.
Please reorganize this content to explain the subject's impact on popular culture, providing citations to reliable, secondary sources , rather than simply listing appearances.
Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. October Den of Geek. Retrieved March 28, Archived from the original on January 31, Retrieved January 30, Entertainment Weekly.
Retrieved May 11, Legendary Pictures. Archived from the original on June 13, Retrieved April 9, Retrieved March 4, New York Times. August 13, Graphics, , pg.
Woods, King Kong Cometh! Molly November 11, February 19, Justia US Law. December 22, Retrieved May 6, Retrieved July 27, Retrieved November 18, The Hollywood Reporter.
Retrieved September 21, CBC News. September 16, Comic Book Resources. April 8, Retrieved April 8, Tarzan Arrives This Summer!
Forces of Geek. March 9, Retrieved March 9,