One of the most unexpected surprises of 2016 was this altogether odd and unpredictable horror thriller from the Netherlands
A 1968 film that until recently was thought “lost,” CRUEL GHOST LEGEND is a most engaging combination of the ghost and samurai Japanese movie tropes
This sprawling novel was intended as a “temporary farewell” to the supernatural fare with which author Peter Straub had made his fortune
As a summation of all things Nemonymous I’m unsure how this volume rates (not having read the first seven installments), but as an example of the ineffable strangeness that defines these books it’s first rate.
A recent entry in PS Publishing’s Holiday Chapbook series, it’s neither profound nor Earth-shaking, but leaves a mark nonetheless.
An extended prose poem masquerading as a horror novella, this is a wondrously strange, occasionally gruesome tale, somewhat reminiscent of the poetic horror fests of T.M. Wright but very much the product of the extremely gifted John Urbanicik.
It’s really too bad about this book, a young adult novel with a complexity and ambition you don’t usually find in such fare, but which ultimately fails to reach its full potential.
This is the first of Edward M. Erdelac’s MERKABAH RIDER series of weird westerns.
The most famous work by France’s late Maurice Sandoz, a short novel of vaguely Lovecraftian mystery that still holds up–mostly.
In which literary darling Bret Easton Ellis, who previously roiled the horror community with AMERICAN PSYCHO, takes another swipe at the scary stuff.