“one of the most engrossing, readable, page-turners of 2016.”
Vampyres is a remarkably in-depth and academically dense account of the entire history of the suave upper-class vampiric count that Dracula represents.
“A necromancer, a witch, a vampire, and a devil walk into Hell . . . ”
A necromancer, a witch, a vampire, and a devil walk into Hell . . .
Editorial superstar Ellen Datlow possesses a monumental knack for putting out original, thoughtful, and high-quality anthologies.
This is a coffee table book. It's that simple. An oversized hardcover that sports a garish and sickly yellow-green dust jacket with a landscape scene of the undead walking through a field.
Welcome to Night Vale is a podcast about life in a strange little desert town where every weird thing is normal and basically unquestioned. Now it's also a book.
Volume 2 of the Night Vale Episodes collection comes out at the same time as Volume 1.
“in his house at R’lyeh dead Cthulhu waits dreaming . . .“
“the mix of romance, mystery, history, and the supernatural will appeal to readers looking for an easy read, a splash of nostalgia, and a moment of escape.”
“Campbell has defined his style as a ‘comedy of paranoia,’ which is also a most fitting description of The Kind Folk.”
The lines between literary and genre fiction are not blurring together, they are being eliminated with the emergence of authors like Sarah Pinborough, a wordsmith of exemplary skill with both prose
"In the second volume of Danielewski's ambitious series, strangeness abounds, characters connect, and hidden identities are revealed."
“Indra Das writes with strength and beauty.”
Mary Mallon, “Typhoid Mary” as she was best known, was an Irish immigrant who worked as a cook in several well-to-do homes, but that was not what she was best known for.
“. . . enough horror to transform the most steadfast insect-lover into an arachnophobe.”
“A profound tale of loss set against a disquieting backdrop of cosmic horror . . .”
“a true and powerful mystery novel, full of twists and horrors . . .”
Is there poetry after Auschwitz? Is there horror after the massacre in Orlando?
On April 10, 2009, at a fair promising 1000 jobs held in a dying metropolis, hundreds of people desperately in need of work line up in the cold outside the city center when a crazed man, later term
"one of the most original, clever, and terrifying books to be published in the 21st century."
Anthologies are often a mixed bag of styles and themes.
“The Fireman is a lit fuse of tension that explodes in ever-increasing intervals as the novel progresses . . .”
“diabolically gleeful (and wholly original) entry in something of a new wave of possession tales. . . . one of the most unique reads of 2016.”
When Andrew Michael Hurley’s debut novel, The Loney, was first published in 2014 by the British publisher Tartarus Press (in a highly-limited 300-copy print run), it quickly turned heads a
Anna, married to Ned, a charismatic workaholic who is never home, gets pregnant and Ned demands she abort it, but she refuses.