All of these winks to his father’s career could have derailed N0S4A2 if it wasn’t Joe Hill’s strongest, scariest novel yet.
There’s a certain flavor to Stephen King’s 1970s novels that goes deeper than theme and tone and even feel. King has somehow captured that exact flavor again with his new novel.
Douglas Warrick has heard all of your scary stories... but he’s got a few stories of his own he’d like to share.
Our multi-part interview with the genre author continues, as he discusses his return to the themes that made his novel "Time After Time" a success.
Every time Tom Piccirilli puts the proverbial pen to paper, he spills his guts out. It’s what makes him unique. It’s what makes him so damn good.
"American Gods" will soon descend upon us through the power of HBO. Kind of fitting when you think about it; the God of Media must have smiled at this deal.
Here is something that you don't come across every day: an 1897 first-edition of Dracula, signed by author Bram Stoker.
After the success of Time After Time, novelist and screenwriter Karl Alexander began looking for another project. It was at that time that shifts started to happen on his road to success that he could never have imagined.
Ray Bradbury's Fahrenheit 451 is probably the sci-fi novelist's most famous work. In it, firefighters set fires rather than put them out, and focus their attention on the most illegal of contraband: printed books. Naturally, this inspires some great ways to market the book.
Celebrity photographer Matthew Rolston has a new book portraying ghoulish close-ups of vintage ventriloquist figures. We have samples. Don't say we didn't warn you.