In a story about good versus evil, Jonathan Ryan brings an old-school vibe back to contemporary horror.
“Mystery and terror, the paranormal and romance—all combine to make Innocence a challenging and emotional experience.”
“A damned good read it is . . .”
“. . . a fascinating journey through the psyche . . .”
“. . . the editor either fell asleep during the first chapter or ran out of red ink.”
“Although A Good and Useful Hurt is a unique thriller with characters quirky enough to be interesting, there is an intangible magical ingredient that is missing that would make thi
“Brian Moreland deftly blends Algonquian legend with Catholic belief, creating a spiritual plague and a villain that are more chilling than the scariest creations of either belief system.
This is the second volume of John Pelan’s The Century’s Best Horror Fiction covering the years 1951 to 2000.
“reading to get the chills is a perfectly acceptable use of this anthology . . .”
“Mr. Koontz’ most audacious pulp novel to date. It is a bold, raucous narrative that moves at lightning speed.”
Vampires have been the subject of popular literature for well over a century now, but werewolves have continued to wallow in the shadows.
It’s a brave or foolhardy writer who kills the main character in the very first page of their book, believing the reader will continue with the rest of the story rather than simply give up.
These days there are so many books about women who fall in love with vampires, but few are as interesting as A Discovery of Witches.
In years gone by, many a teenager/adult has had the pants scared clean off him/her by publisher Jim Warren’s magazine-sized horror comics, Creepy and Eerie.
Howard Owen’s The Reckoning examines the complex relationships between fathers and sons as well as the unerring tendency of the past to haunt the present.
Unconvincing and disappointing are two adjectives that come to mind when describing Michael Schiefelbein’s latest novel Vampire Maker.
“Kill Creek is the perfect novel to read on Halloween.”