A Midsummer Night's Scream

( 37 )


In R.L. Stine's A Midsummer Night's Scream, the Master of Horror takes on the Master of Theatre!

Oh, what fools these actors be!


It was a horror movie that turned into real horror—three young actors lost their lives while the camera rolled. Production stopped, and people claimed that the movie was cursed.

Sixty years later, new actors are venturing onto the haunted ...

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A Midsummer Night's Scream

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In R.L. Stine's A Midsummer Night's Scream, the Master of Horror takes on the Master of Theatre!

Oh, what fools these actors be!


It was a horror movie that turned into real horror—three young actors lost their lives while the camera rolled. Production stopped, and people claimed that the movie was cursed.

Sixty years later, new actors are venturing onto the haunted set. In a desperate attempt to revive their failing studio, Claire's dad has green-lit a remake of Mayhem Manor—and Claire and her friends are dying to be involved.

At first, Claire laughs at Jake’s talk of ghosts and curses. He’s been too busy crushing on her best friend Delia to notice that she’s practically been throwing herself at him. What does he know? And anyway, this is her big chance to be a star!

When shooting starts, though, the set is plagued by a series of horrible accidents—could history be repeating itself?


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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly - Audio
Stine returns with this chilling reimaging of a Shakespeare play that features murder, fatal accidents, and the (low-budget) movie industry. Narrator Brittany Pressley delivers a solid performance that’s slightly rushed at times, but manages to draw in listeners via her age-appropriate tone and likeable energy. Pressley’s youthful voice is mixed with just enough life experience to give her the perfect amount of teen angst and youthful optimism—and this renders the story all the more immediate and realistic. However, the male characters sound similar and come across as caricatures, making the scares slightly less effective when they spring up. Ages 12–up. A Feiwel and Friends hardcover. (July)
Library Journal - Audio
Stine (Red Rain), master of the macabre for the elementary school set, attempts to serve young adults goose bumps coupled with a side order of contrived Shakespearean references in this uneven suspense thriller. A teenage actress named Claire and her friends have been cast in the remake of a movie called Mayhem Manor; 60 years earlier, the cast members of the original film each met gruesome deaths on the set, and production of the film was canceled. Early in the filming, the teenagers cast in the remake begin to meet similarly terrifying fates, and Claire must find the cause of the deaths before she becomes the next victim. At the same time, she seeks the aid of Benny Puckerman, an eccentric little man who offers her a potion that could help her win the love of her dream guy, Jake. VERDICT Stine's fans may enjoy the obligatory scenes of murder and gore, but some of the plot contrivances are hard to swallow. Recommended only for libraries in which Stine's young adult works are in high demand.—Claire Abraham, Keller P.L., TX
School Library Journal - Audio
Gr 9 Up—Claire and Jake's parents run a Hollywood movie studio. It has always done well, but lately they've been churning out more flops than blockbusters. In a last-ditch effort to save the studio, they decide to remake Mayhem Manor, a horror film from the 1960s that was never completed. The original cast all met gruesome deaths during the filming. Most of Hollywood thinks the movie is cursed, but that doesn't stop Claire and Jake's parents. After all, the publicity surrounding the actors' deaths and the notoriety of the curse just might save the studio—if the curse isn't real. Stine doesn't disappoint with this remash of A Midsummer Night's Dream. Teens unfamiliar with Shakespeare's play might consider the use of magic a little out of place, but it won't detract from their enjoyment of this story. For the most part, Brittany Presley's narration perfectly fits the characters, but her bizarre interpretation of the villain's voice is distracting.—Jennifer Furuyama, Pendleton Public Library, OR
Publishers Weekly
Stine takes a page from Shakespeare and late night B-movies in this hard-to-swallow tale of ambition and murder in the movie industry. Six decades after a series of fatal accidents shut down production of a low-budget movie, a new set of producers are determined to do Mayhem Manor properly, filming in the same “cursed” house as before. Claire, whose parents own the studio, has secured one of the lead roles, but she’s starting to have misgivings. When her fellow actors start dying horribly, it looks as though the curse has struck again. Unfortunately, Stine’s plot requires too much suspension of disbelief—namely, that filming would continue after one let alone multiple grisly deaths (in both productions) and that said deaths would all be caught on film; the story’s reimagining of A Midsummer Night’s Dream amounts to little more than the inclusion of a short man named Puck in possession of various potions, and a superfluous love quadrangle among the teenage cast members. Diehard horror fans might bite, but there’s not much to the story beyond Stine’s typical flair for gruesome scenes and bloody demises. Ages 12–up. (July)
From the Publisher
“Romantic comedy quickly turns to horror and revenge in this story of glam teen movie stars haunted by a Hollywood curse. Enough scares to keep you guessing—and screaming!” —Harlan Coben, author of Seconds Away

Praise for It’s the First Day of School Forever:

“Stine takes the normal anxieties of childhood—in this case, the first day at a new school—and blends exaggerated humor with a few equally exaggerated moments of horror in a fast and goofy romp. Lots of fun for Stine fans.” —Booklist

* “As usual, Stine delivers the hilarity and horror that readers love, and his mastery of sustaining mood will not disappoint. . . . Kids will love the twist at the end.” —School Library Journal, starred review

“Stine’s signature blend of horror and humor, combined with an unexpected ending, offers a fresh view on a familiar idea.” —ABC New York

Praise for Red Rain:

“Stine has a freshly terrifying story to tell, and he tells it with gusto, ratcheting up the chills until we’re frozen in our chairs. Parents, be warned: this is emphatically not for younger readers.” —Booklist

“It’s a page turner until the end, with short chapters that help increase the pace. Stine enjoys himself writing not for kids but about them.” —Associated Press

“Stine’s story is a creepy, fun read.” —Library Journal

“With this brilliantly written novel Red Rain, Stine proves that he definitely has it in him to challenge the greats in the thriller/horror genre. . . . Think Dean Koontz, Douglas Preston, Harlan Coben and then amp it up by a hundred!” —MysteryNet.com

Children's Literature - Jennifer Greene
Sixteen-year-old Claire has always wanted to be an actress and when her parents’ studio decides to remake an old horror movie, it seems she will finally get her chance! She and her best friend Delia have been cast in the movie “Mayhem Manor.” However, the movie is cursed. The original production was aborted because three young cast members all died on set while filming. The new version of the movie, set at the same creepy house with the same mysterious hairy man orchestrating things, is proving to be equally fatal. The opening section of the book, describing the original movie footage, is extremely violent and needlessly graphic. Likewise, it is difficult to keep the characters straight and the scene depicts teens smoking. While it improves slightly in the modern day sections, the rest of the book is also disappointing. As the title suggests, the book is loosely based on Shakespeare’s “A Midsummer’s Night Dream.” The characters have read the play in school and Claire has even chosen it as the theme for her seventeenth birthday party. However, while the story includes mixed pairs of unrequited lovers and features a mischievous, hairy man named Puckerman with shape-changing and love potions, the similarities to Shakespeare end there. Near the end of the book the revelation where the girls realize “Puckerman” and “Puck” sound similar is ridiculously eye-rolling. Some of the popular culture references seem dated. For example, the narrator compares herself to Cameron Diaz and there is a ska band playing at her party. The afterward where the couples end up paired together, seems to come out of nowhere. The book offers passable pleasure reading if you like horror, but, despite the Shakespearean allusion, is not a good fit for school reading. Reviewer: Jennifer Greene; Ages 14 up.
School Library Journal
Gr 7–10—Sixteen-year-old Claire and her friend Delia have just gotten their big break in show business: they are starring in a remake, 60 years later, of Mayhem Manor, a film that started production in 1960. The movie was never completed due to multiple deaths on the set. Some say that the film is cursed, although Claire's parents, who own the studio, are banking on it being a hit. But the remake is also marked by multiple gruesome deaths, and the cast and crew begin to think that the curse may be real. When Claire meets Mr. Puckerman, a strange, hairy little man in an unmarked trailer, who claims to be a master of potions, she finds him suspicious-especially since she is the only person who sees him. Claire wants to be a star, but she doesn't want to die. Stine, master of light horror for middle grade readers, seems slightly out of his depth in the young adult market. The characters are superficial and flat, the plot is disjointed and lacking an air of menace, and the incorporation of Shakespearean elements is clumsily done. No doubt this book will attract some readers looking for something a step up from the author's usual fare, but horror aficionados are more likely to find themselves laughing rather than shuddering.—Misti Tidman, Licking County Library, Newark, OH
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781427231642
  • Publisher: Macmillan Audio
  • Publication date: 7/2/2013
  • Format: CD
  • Edition description: Unabridged
  • Pages: 4
  • Sales rank: 1,211,365
  • Age range: 12 - 17 Years
  • Product dimensions: 5.10 (w) x 5.90 (h) x 0.50 (d)

Meet the Author

R. L. Stine

R.L. STINE is the author of the bestselling Goosebumps and Fear Street series, as well as the stand-alone novel It’s the First Day of School . . . Forever! His adult novel, Red Rain, was described by Douglas Preston as, “Real characters, crisp writing, and a wicked sense of humor . . . ”  He lives in New York City with his wife, Jane, and their dog, Minnie.

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    1. Also Known As:
      Robert Lawrence Stine; Jovial Bob Stine
    2. Hometown:
      New York, New York
    1. Date of Birth:
      October 8, 1943
    2. Place of Birth:
      Columbus, Ohio
    1. Education:
      B.A., Ohio State University, 1965
    2. Website:

Read an Excerpt




ONE HAND ON THE WHEEL, one hand around Darlene’s shoulders, Tony pounded the gas pedal, and the van roared over the bumps and pits of the narrow dirt road. Leaning against the window on Darlene’s right, Sue gritted her teeth and absorbed every jolt and jerk in silence. Tony was driving too fast, trying to impress Darlene, and Sue had to fight down her fear.

The van was roaring through thick woods, and the overhanging trees blocked the evening light, making Sue feel as if the world had gone black-and-white.

In the backseat, Randy, Brian, and Cindy were singing a children’s song, “Teddy Bear’s Picnic.” Singing and laughing at the same time. Darlene shook her head. Sue covered her ears.

Sue was the shy one in the group of friends. She appeared on edge with them, as if she’d love to be somewhere else.

The van hit a big stone, and the six kids flew up from their seats, their heads thumping the ceiling. The wheel spun wildly in Tony’s hand. Sue and Cindy screamed as they veered toward the trees. Laughing, Tony swung the car back onto the road.

“Man, this van can really rock and roll,” Randy said from the backseat.

“Like really,” Tony said. He tightened his arm around Darlene, pulling her closer.

Sue gripped her door handle tightly. She frowned at Tony. It was obvious she wished Tony would stop trying to wow Darlene and drive a little slower. The sky had grown even darker.

Cindy sat between Brian and Randy in the back. She was sweet-looking, with wavy blond hair down to her shoulders. She wore a ruffled peasant blouse that showed plenty of skin. Randy had short blond hair and looked about twelve, even with the cigarette dangling from his mouth.

Darlene was smoking, too. She had a dark ponytail, her hair mostly hidden under a polka-dot bandanna. The bandanna flapped in the wind from Tony’s open window. Darlene always wore the same black leather jacket and black denim jeans. She liked to look tough.

Tony’s dark hair was ruffled by the wind as the van sped through the trees. He had a lean, serious face, but his eyes crinkled at the sides, as if he were always enjoying a private joke.

“How about some music?” Randy asked.

Tony uttered an annoyed sigh. “I already told you, the radio is busted. This is my cousin’s van and—”

That’s when the car hit something in the road and spun rapidly out of control. Jerked to one side, the six teens heard a hard thud and then the clang of metal against rock.

“Whoooaaaa!” Tony uttered a wide-eyed cry.

The car lurched forward, then shot back hard with a squeal.


Sue gazed out the window, her face revealing her fear. “Did we hit a deer?”

“Just a rock,” Tony said, and then added, “I think.”

The three in the backseat sat in stunned silence.

Tony tried to gun the engine. Nothing. He turned the key in the ignition, but the van refused to respond.

“Come on. Come on. Go!” It was easy to see that Tony was the most impatient of the group. No—impatient wasn’t the right word. He was hot-headed, ready to explode for any reason.

Several more tries to start the van. Sue shut her eyes. Darlene tapped the dashboard nervously.

“Go go go,” Randy urged the van from the backseat.

They were deep in the woods in the middle of nowhere. It was miles to the lake lodge where they were heading.

Tony let out an exasperated cry. He slammed the wheel with both hands. “I don’t believe this.”

He shoved open the driver’s door and jumped outside. Everyone started talking at once. The air in the van grew steamy and hot. They all piled out.

Tall trees rose up on both sides of the narrow dirt road.

Brian put a hand on Sue’s shoulder. “Hey, Sue, we’ll be okay.”

Sue forced a smile, but everyone could see her trembling.

“Nice night for a walk,” Darlene said, rolling her eyes. “I love walking miles and miles in a dark forest, don’t you?”

No one answered her.

Tony was peering under the hood. He slammed his fist on the fender and cursed. “Too dark. I can’t see a thing.”

“Since when do you know how to fix a car?” Randy said.

“Since when do I need your opinion?” Tony shot back. He bumped up against Randy, fists clenched.

Randy raised both hands in surrender and backed off.

The discussion of what to do didn’t take long. Stay overnight in the van? Or walk and try to find a house or cabin with someone who could help them start it up again? The unanimous decision was to look for help.

And so they left everything in the van and, huddling close together, started off along the path through the trees. The only sounds were the soft thuds of their shoes on the dirt and the endless shrill chirp of crickets all around.

“What kind of a nut would live in the middle of a forest?” Darlene complained. “We’ll be walking forever.”

“Unless we’re attacked by wolves,” Randy joked.

“Not funny, man.” Tony moved to confront Randy again. Randy raised his hands in surrender and backed off.

“There may be a bigger road or a highway up ahead,” Cindy said. She was the optimist in the group.

How long did they crunch through the trees? An hour? More? It was hard to keep track of the time. Tony kept his arm around Darlene as they led the way. Brian was big and brawny. He kept mopping sweat off his forehead with the back of his hand as he trudged along.

Cindy was the first to cry out. “Wow! Look.”

The house came into view, black against the charcoal sky, as if it had magically popped up from nowhere.

Sue gasped in surprise and squeezed Brian’s hand. The six friends stared at the house, rising like a dark fortress in front of them.

“Welcome to Dracula’s Castle,” Darlene murmured.

It did look more like a castle than a house. Dark towers rose up on both sides of a long sloping roof. Were those bats flapping in the evening sky, circling the twin towers?

They trotted toward the house eagerly, although it didn’t appear inviting. No lights. The windows were as dark as the night, and as the six teens drew nearer, they could see that bars covered every one.

“Looks like a prison,” Randy muttered.

“Who would live in a creepy place like this?” Darlene asked.

“A rich person,” Tony said. “A rich person who will help us get going again.”

“Maybe a rich person who doesn’t want any guests,” Brian said.

But pounding on the tall, wooden slab of a front door didn’t bring anyone to open it. Tony ran along the side of the house, peering into the barred windows. “I don’t think anyone is home,” he reported.

“Hey, look,” Darlene called to him. “The door…”

She pushed the thick door open. Everyone stepped up behind Darlene. She crept over the threshold. “Anyone home? Hey—anyone here?” She had a sharp, tough voice. She sounded hard, even when she was trying to be sweet.

No reply.

A few seconds later, they stood in the front entryway. Sue fumbled on the wall, found a light switch, and clicked it. She uttered a cry of surprise as bright ceiling lights flashed on high above their heads.

“Nice!” Tony declared, gazing around. Beyond the hall stood a huge front room, filled with old-fashioned armchairs and couches.

Darlene shook her head. “Is this the Ritz? The guy who owns this place has got to be a millionaire!”

“Anyone here?” Randy shouted. His voice rang through the empty rooms.

They moved through the front room, into a large library with floor-to-ceiling bookshelves, through another hallway, into a long dining room, turning on lights as they went.

Cindy tossed back her blond hair and squinted down the length of the oak dining-room table. “This room … it’s bigger than the lunchroom at school,” she stammered. She slid out a heavy, tall-backed chair and sat down at the table. “Somebody serve me dinner. I’ll have pheasant under glass.”

Sue raised her eyes to the ceiling. She was surprised to see two old-fashioned-looking swords—like pirate swords—crisscrossed high above the table. They were suspended in the air on thin cords, halfway between the table and the high ceiling.

“Far out,” she murmured. “This is the strangest house. Why are those swords over the table?” She pulled out a chair and sat down next to Cindy.

Darlene and Tony lingered near the door. They wrapped their arms around each other. Tony pressed Darlene against the wall. Darlene held the back of Tony’s head with both hands and kissed him and kissed him, long wet kisses.

“Hey, break it up, sex maniacs,” Randy called to them. “Did you forget we’re not moving in here? We came to find help, remember?”

Tony edged Darlene out of his way and came storming toward Randy. “I’m tired of you being in my business,” he growled. “You’ve been on my back the whole trip.”

Randy didn’t retreat this time. “Man, I don’t know what your problem is. I was just saying—”

He didn’t get to finish. Tony took a swing at him.

Randy ducked and the punch sailed over his head. “Hey, cool it, man. We have to—”

The others cried out as Tony’s next punch caught Randy in the pit of his stomach. Brian dove forward to pull Tony back.

Randy folded up, grabbing his middle and groaning. He staggered back into the long serving cabinet. The impact of his body against the dark wood cabinet sent it thudding into the wall.

A shadow moved over the dining-room table. Overhead, the dangling swords started to swing. One of them slipped from its cord and sailed straight down.

Cindy opened her mouth in a shrill squeal. “Noooooo!”

The sword came slicing down.

They all heard a squisssh.

Cindy’s scream cut off with a gurgle.

“Oh my god. Oh my god!” Sue shrieked. The room rang with shrill cries of horror.

Eyes bulging, Cindy raised a bloody stump. Her hand had been cut off cleanly at the wrist. It sat in front of her on the tabletop, thumb and fingers outstretched. Like a small white crab.


Copyright © 2013 by R. L. Stine

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 37 )
Rating Distribution

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 37 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted February 16, 2014

    Super cool must read!!!

    I love this book already i am only at chapter two!!! Very suspencefull!!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 17, 2014

    To: hey reaper

    JEEZ!!!!!!!!!!!!!!(some people these days are lunatics)

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 6, 2014


    Paded in

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 6, 2014



    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 1, 2014


    Landed ob his feet this time. He smiled with satisfaction.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 18, 2014

    To tanner

    Hello im daniel

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 12, 2014

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 29, 2014


    Nods and follows

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 3, 2014

    To fox

    Are you the leader? I you ate you suck it being the leader. Do yoj care if difinity is trolling?

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted January 27, 2014


    Watches holding her paw off the ground

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 31, 2014

    Shatter to 'royal' rp

    Go away. This is Bloodclan territory.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 26, 2014



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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 27, 2014


    He sits there a moment then speaks up "i might have one. If an enemy is ontop of you and they have their fangs around your eck you could oll an crush them benearh you."

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted January 25, 2014


    Yes, l know. Btw, the irl Jagged was female too.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 9, 2014



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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 29, 2014


    (Sorry but no Eaglepaw. This isnt a normal hunting trip. Im taking my assessment to become a warrior.) she spotted a little glen in which there were a few burrows on the ground and the smell of rabbit was strong. There were three rabbitsgrazing on the grass that grew in large thick clumps and had a deep green color. The black shecat went into a hunting crouch, making sure that her weight was evenly balanced on all four paws. She eyed the closest rabbit, which was about three feet away. She dug her back claws into the ground to give her support. In a flash like black lightning she sprinted toward aher target at top speed and lunged. Her fangs honed in on its neck, breaking the soft and tendr tissue with ease and piercing it's life pumping artery. The shecat set the rabbit down and buried it to fetch after. She quickly washed herself so that there wasnt any blood on her which would alert the prey. She the set off again into the bushes to search for more prey.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 27, 2014

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 4, 2014


    Heh heh heh heh

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 8, 2014

    Black panther

    Waits under a car or in a tree closing her eues so she can blemd in

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 20, 2014



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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 37 Customer Reviews

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