Change Stephen King's to a prepositional phrase.
Another story of Stephen King's, The Body (1982), was the basis for the film Stand By Me (1986).
Change Stephen King to a prepositional phrase. (Remove 's).
Another story of Stephen King, The Body (1982), was the basis for the film Stand By Me (1986).
basis or base – the content that is used as the foundation, the groundwork, for a larger work.
determiners – include categories such as articles, demonstratives, quantifiers, possessive pronouns, and numbers. All singular and some plural nouns require a noun marker such as a, the, this, those, my, each, some, all, and they express information about a noun such as specific / unspecific (a), definite / indefinite (the) singular / plural (this, these), near or far (this, that), quantity (some, few, one), possession (your, my) and other reference.
genitive / possessive – A genitive determiner (my, our, his, her, their, your, Steven's) may express ownership (my dog, Jack's dog), a natural trait (his tail, Sarah's hair), a family relationship (his mom), origin (his city), performer of an action (his arrival), and more. See Possessive Pronouns (genitive determiners).
Huddleston, Rodney D. and Geoffrey K. Pullum. "Oblique Genitive." 5 §16.3. The Cambridge Grammar of the English Language. Cambridge UP, 2002.
——— "Fused-head Constructions." 5 §2-3.
——— "Fused-head and Dlliptical NPs." 5 §9.1.
"Stephan King." By Pinguino K, Flickr, 24 Feb. 2007. Licensed by CC BY-NC-SA 2.0. Accessed 2 Feb. 2019.