Horror

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one of the most engrossing, readable, page-turners of 2016.”

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Vampyres is a remarkably in-depth and academically dense account of the entire history of the suave upper-class vampiric count that Dracula represents.

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“A necromancer, a witch, a vampire, and a devil walk into Hell . . . ”

A necromancer, a witch, a vampire, and a devil walk into Hell . . .

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Editorial superstar Ellen Datlow possesses a monumental knack for putting out original, thoughtful, and high-quality anthologies.

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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.

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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.

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Volume 2 of the Night Vale Episodes collection comes out at the same time as Volume 1.

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“in his house at R’lyeh dead Cthulhu waits dreaming . . .“

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“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.”

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“Campbell has defined his style as a ‘comedy of paranoia,’ which is also a most fitting description of The Kind Folk.”

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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

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"In the second volume of Danielewski's ambitious series, strangeness abounds, characters connect, and hidden identities are revealed."

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“Indra Das writes with strength and beauty.”

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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.

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“. . . enough horror to transform the most steadfast insect-lover into an arachnophobe.”

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A profound tale of loss set against a disquieting backdrop of cosmic horror . . .”

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“a true and powerful mystery novel, full of twists and horrors . . .”

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Is there poetry after Auschwitz? Is there horror after the massacre in Orlando?

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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

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"one of the most original, clever, and terrifying books to be published in the 21st century."

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“The Fireman is a lit fuse of tension that explodes in ever-increasing intervals as the novel progresses . . .”

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“diabolically gleeful (and wholly original) entry in something of a new wave of possession tales. . . . one of the most unique reads of 2016.”

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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

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Anna, married to Ned, a charismatic workaholic who is never home, gets pregnant and Ned demands she abort it, but she refuses.

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