This ambitious French science fiction drama from 1972 can be viewed as the little-known forerunner of CLOSE ENOUNTERS OF THE THIRD KIND
This 1950 Mexican horror fest is notable for its similarities to PSYCHO, which it preceded by a decade
Content-wise it’s sold as “A relentless symphony of pleasantries and things unpleasant sketched with the inimitable style of a master’s hand.” I couldn’t have put it better myself!
In this lively 86-page novella the world is destroyed by a plague that causes people to dream while awake; seeing as how this is a horror story, a lot of killing and insanity are sure to ensue.
The elusive final novel by Arthur Machen, one of horror fiction’s most distinct and influential talents.
As a veritable epic of sustained surreality this graphic novel is fairly remarkable.
I’ll say this: I really want to sample whatever the pseudonymous Ed Martin was on when he wrote this mess!
As the title promises, this short story collection purports to be a compilation of memories, most of them fantastic and/or macabre in nature.
I know quite a few critics have proclaimed this sprawling epic, the middle portion of Clive Barker’s still-unfinished trilogy that began with THE GREAT AND SECRET SHOW, an imaginative masterpiece. I, on the other hand, find it a mess.
I haven’t read enough of Serbia’s Zoran Zivkovic to properly judge this novel’s place in his lexicon, but I strongly doubt he’ll ever write a richer or more confounding novel.