“a brilliantly conceived, colorfully and forcefully written, and very different Western novel . . .”
“a suspense novel with a hovering expectation of supernatural dread . . .”
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.
“Mapping the Interior is a darkly meditative tale of innocence, family, and ghosts that only Stephen Graham Jones could tell.”
“an engrossing description of evil and the devastating results of its corruption . . .”
“The Broken Hours is a lovely homage to the fantastic dreams of the often heartsick writer who inspired it . . .”
“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.”
“. . . 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.”
“a remarkable piece of writing in its building of suspense and horror . . .”
“Agents of Dreamland is an exquisitely haunting read, full of mesmerizing prose, unsettling images, and profoundly disturbing implications.”
“The novel’s mercurial prose may take some readers out of the reading experience, but then, this style is a bit of an acquired taste.”
“Black Feathers is a well-conceived and -executed anthology, and a showcase of some of the finest speculative and weird fiction of 2017.”
“a fascinating thriller that is at the same time a dark fairy tale. . .”
School is out and Xanther can finally spend more time with the little one, her white cat.
“a remarkable accomplishment in literary suspense.”
Fantasy author and artist Brom has continued his trend of rewriting myths and legends with the recently released Lost Gods.
What the #@&% Is That?, edited by John Joseph Adams and Douglas Cohen, features fiction from established authors such as John Langan, Laird Barron, Christopher Golden, and Johnathan Ma
“a chilling reminder that occasionally things going bump in the night often can’t be explained.”
A clever post-apocalyptic fantasy, full of hilarious one-liners, horrific science experiments gone wrong, and a snarky and sexy paratoxicologist named Phoebe.
Once upon a time it wasn't superhero comic books that ruled the newsstands.
In a day and age when the #1 selling comic books series is The Walking Dead, it's hard to imagine there was a time when even mentioning the word "zombie" in a comic book was strictly forbi
“‘Lovecraft saw it coming . . . his stories weren’t fantasies . . . they were predictions . . .’”
“There are mysteries men can only guess at, which age by age they may solve only in part.”
Let's face it, back in October 2003 The Walking Dead lit a fire under every writer that was a zombie fan.
Sylvia Ji has created an artistic oeuvre melding elements of feminine lust and morbid death. Korero Press has assembled a retrospective collection with Day of the Dead and Other Works.