Charlie Husk is not like other boys. Charlie grew up in the deep, dark woods of rural New Hampshire. He was 28 when he first used a cell phone, surfed the Internet, and smoked a joint.
Zombies never, ever die. Nobody knows that fact better than John Russo, the man who penned the screenplay for the first modern zombie flick, 1968’s Night of the Living Dead.
“Baby Teeth is a very satisfying read. More psychological thriller than horror, it’s a finely crafted exploration of the breakdown of the family unit . .
“. . . begins with a good premise that dissolves into a disappointment . . .”
“this story is full evidence that ghosties and ghoulies inhabit places other than the United States and Transylvania.”
“a delightful fairy tale for adults, a fable set in Victorian Canada with an enjoyable cast of characters, and quite probably a moral or two hidden somewhere within its pages.”
With his Autumn and Hater series, British horror/thriller author David Moody reinvented the zombie. With One of Us Will Be Dead by Morning (St.
“Masterfully written and sure to supply plenty of creepy-crawlies, The Outsider by Stephen King once again hits the ball out of the park.”
“a subdued chiller relating how death brings a circle of events to a halt, only to begin once more when a spirit regains admittance into the living world.”
“a breathless, oxygen-deprived framework intensifying the terror of the written word”
“A different kind of detective story, The Spirit Photographer is an American gothic novel set in a time of post-war turmoil.”
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.
“an enthralling account that stands out from the pack of environmental literature.”
“A story the reader will select with a wriggle of delight and a frisson of dread.”
“an offbeat, occasionally absurd but haunting tale of life, death, heartbreak, and ultimately, redemption . . .”
The story continues . . . of Xanther and her pet cat. The Familiar, Volume 4: Hades, by Mark Z.
“It is no accident that J. R. Ward’s series are beloved. She is a master writer.”
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
“a delightful little tale, appropriate for telling when the lights are low and a flickering fire casts shadows over the Christmas tree.”
“a literary tour-de-force of the supernatural genre, at the same time disturbing, frightening, and fascinating.”
“The Twilight Pariah is the kind of story that makes the goosebumps rise.”
“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.”
“a danger-fraught and compelling thriller with a world-threatening premise . . .”
“The Dark Net is a fun romp through the blackest recesses of contemporary tech.”
“Lee Markham’s The Truants is a welcome and memorable addition to the vampire subgenre, full of original ideas and some nightmarishly vivid imagery.”