The Phantom Stallion books, first published in 2002 by Avon Books, are a series written for young adult readers by American Terri Farley.
The main character is a girl named Samantha "Sam" Forster who shares a unique bond with a wild horse called The Phantom Stallion. Having spent two years away from her family's Alkali, Nevada ranch to recover from a riding accident, Sam returns home to find that things are never easy where horses are concerned.
There are 24 books in the series with one million copies sold worldwide. Almost every book has a new equine character as its focus and Sam and her friends battle horse thieves, cougars, earthquakes and more to keep their horses safe.
Other articles related to "the phantom, phantom, the phantom stallion":
... Pictures released The Town That Dreaded Sundown, a film inspired by the Phantom killings ... In May 2002, Dallas, Texas-based television station KDFW aired a lengthy report about the Phantom Killer ... Jan Buttram's play Phantom Killer, based on the Texarkana incidents, opened at the Abingdon Theatre in New York City in January 2010 ...
... Gillig Phantom, a transit bus Phantom Killer, American serial killer Rolls-Royce Phantom (disambiguation), a line of luxury automobiles Salvador A. 1919–2012), Filipino war hero nicknamed "Phantom" Phantom, a preserved British Rail Class 08 locomotive Phantom X1, ultralight aircraft Phantom (sailbo ...
... Gypsy Gold – (September 2006) Run Away Home – (December 2006) There is also another series The Phantom StallionWild Horse Island ...
... Big Beat Presents David Vanian and the Phantom Chords is the 1995 album by rockabilly band Dave Vanian and the Phantom Chords ...
Famous quotes containing the words stallion and/or phantom:
“The stallion and his mare,
unbridled, with arrow-pattern,
are worked on.
the blue cloth
before the door
of religion and inspiration....”
—Hilda Doolittle (18861961)
“If only the phantom would stop reappearing!
Business, if you wanted to know, was punk at the opera.
The heroine no longer appeared in Faust.
The crowds strolled sadly away.”
—John Ashbery (b. 1927)