Horror

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“A different kind of detective story, The Spirit Photographer is an American gothic novel set in a time of post-war turmoil.”

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It is said that imitation is the purest form of flattery. Be that true, the question becomes what hold does a feeble imitation of a literary classic have on flattery.

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“an enthralling account that stands out from the pack of environmental literature.” 

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“A story the reader will select with a wriggle of delight and a frisson of dread.”

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“an offbeat, occasionally absurd but haunting tale of life, death, heartbreak, and ultimately, redemption . . .”

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The story continues . . . of Xanther and her pet cat. The Familiar, Volume 4: Hades, by Mark Z.

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“It is no accident that J. R. Ward’s series are beloved. She is a master writer.”

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If Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein, first published in 1818, is indeed a novel more talked about than read, as Sir Christopher Frayling suggests in Frankenstein: The First Two Hundred Year

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“a delightful little tale, appropriate for telling when the lights are low and a flickering fire casts shadows over the Christmas tree.”

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“a literary tour-de-force of the supernatural genre, at the same time disturbing, frightening, and fascinating.”

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The Twilight Pariah is the kind of story that makes the goosebumps rise.”

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“this hardcover graphic novel collection will delight any fan of epic fantasy, and be a welcome addition gracing the shelves of the aficionado’s library.”

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“a danger-fraught and compelling thriller with a world-threatening premise . . .”

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“The Dark Net is a fun romp through the blackest recesses of contemporary tech.”

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“Lee Markham’s The Truants is a welcome and memorable addition to the vampire subgenre, full of original ideas and some nightmarishly vivid imagery.”

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“a brilliantly conceived, colorfully and forcefully written, and very different Western novel . . .”

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“a suspense novel with a hovering expectation of supernatural dread . . .”

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Bob Howard of Her Majesty’s Secret Occult Services, aka the Laundry section of the Special Operations Executive, is having a bad day—and it’s only going to get worse.

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Mapping the Interior is a darkly meditative tale of innocence, family, and ghosts that only Stephen Graham Jones could tell.

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“an engrossing description of evil and the devastating results of its corruption . . .”

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“The Broken Hours is a lovely homage to the fantastic dreams of the often heartsick writer who inspired it . . .”

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“Although not quite a horror novel, nor even an outright ghost story in the classical sense, Moriah is nonetheless a story about people being haunted by ghosts.”

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“. . . he could not erase the certainty that the demon was somehow awake and aware, that it knew they were there. That it wanted them there.”

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“a remarkable piece of writing in its building of suspense and horror . . .”

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Agents of Dreamland is an exquisitely haunting read, full of mesmerizing prose, unsettling images, and profoundly disturbing implications.”

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