With Christmas just around the corner, it's time to take a look at some great gifts for the horror fans in your life... or for your own holiday wish list!
12/05/2013 - 5:30pm
12/02/2013 - 7:30pm
This season of The Walking Dead (based on the comic by producer Robert Kirkman) is on track to be one of the best seasons yet. It's receiving huge fan approval, and at the New York Comic Con the cast and crew gave fans some insight into the upcoming season and how they feel about their characters.
11/04/2013 - 4:00pm
The "Archie Comics: Zombies, Heroes, Cartoons, Movies and More!" panel on Saturday, October 12th at NYCC was a standing-room only event. Find out what went down!
10/11/2013 - 5:00pm
Here's a first look at a tasty horror novel that begins with a rash of brutal killings or possible suicides... and a narrator who may be much more than she appears.
10/09/2013 - 4:00pm
"Things Slip Through" is a collection of connected stories by Kevin Lucia, with an introduction by Thomas F. Monteleone. We take a look at the opening tale, “Clifton Heights, New York.”
10/08/2013 - 4:30pm
Jeff Strand's work often blends comedy and horror seamlessly, and “Specimen 313” is no exception. It's a story told from the point-of-view of a genetically altered flesh-eating Venus flytrap.
10/03/2013 - 8:00pm
People of the Ethereal Realm, published by Post Mortem Press, starts off with a blind man seeing a dead woman. A pretty good start to what seems to be a fascinating novel.
09/13/2013 - 7:00pm
Gregory Maguire is probably best known as the author of Wicked. Featured in the anthology After, this somewhat adorable yet disturbing tale is about a young protagonist who writes about a world half-destroyed, and how that came to be.
09/12/2013 - 9:00pm
Featured in The Mammoth Book of Best New Horror, #20, “Through the Cracks” by Gary McMahon is, in a way, about what can be described as an idea virus.
09/12/2013 - 5:00pm
What is the price of working with evil in order to defeat evil? Featured in The Best Horror of the Year, Volume Four edited by Ellen Datlow, Simon Bestwick's “Dermot” raises this question, and unlike in many stories that deal with the same, the answer isn't so reassuring.