Sharp wit, flawless characterization and pure storytelling muscle are represented in Lansdale's latest and largest horror fiction collection.
That big summer blockbuster comes out and you love it so much you want to own the "Making of ..." or "The Art of ..." book to look through and enjoy all over again. But did you ever wonder what goes into putting one of these Making of books together. I spoke with author David S. Cohen at his Dark Delicacies signing for his large art book Pacific Rim: Man, Machines, and Monsters. He was able to offer a little insight into the fringe area of these very specialized books.
In this taut thriller, the Bram Stoker Award-nominated author of "Bloodstone" and "The Reach" amps up the tension and pushes the throttle as far as it will go.
The late Rick Hautala's friend and fellow writer Christopher Golden assembled this second anthology as a tribute to the celebrated horror author, featuring tales by Clive Barker, Jack Ketchum and many more.
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.
"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.”
In celebration of the classic Halloween anthology coming to FEARnet this Halloween, let’s take a look at ten pieces of "Trick 'r Treat" merchandise that no "Sam" fan should be without!
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.
Thirty-six years is a long time to go missing. It’s a long time to let ghosts accumulate, real and imagined. And it’s a long time to follow up on one of the most well-known and well-regarded novels – horror or otherwise – of the twentieth century.
Hutchings has a lot of new ideas about vampires, and it’s always refreshing to see someone take an old genre staple and push it in new directions.