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Steve's second Halloween column this month, in which he tries to do teeny-tiny reviews of 27 movies. Let us know if he succeeds or falls flat on his face.
It’s that spooky time of year again when thoughts turn to scary books and movies. I decided to ask two of my favorite groups...
The contents of SuperSonic Issue 8, the program of the 9th Gothic Week of Madrid dedicated to Lovecraft, and more.
Interview with Miguel Sequeiros Cardozo, author of the horror microstory anthology Drops of Blood. Cardozo discusses the historical evolution of horror, the current outlook for Spanish horror literature and much, much more.
This week Steve drops back ten years to review an underapreciated movie, "Constantine," with Keanu Reeves and Rachel Weisz, telling us why he thinks the movie deserves another look.
This week Steve reviews the latest issue of long-running (but not as long as Amazing Stories!) magazine, The Magazine of Fantasy & Science Fiction (F&SF). Some good reading here!
Use these suggestions to have a "horrible" holiday
The Bone Clocks consists of six linked novellas chronicling the life of one woman, Holly Sykes, from rebellious teenager in 1984, to grandmother in 2043. Each novella is narrated in the first person present tense, but only the opening and closing sections are see directly through Holly’s eyes. In the other four sections she is a character in someone else's story. It is a strong framework on which to build a novel. Unfortunately Holly is not herself a particularly interesting person
As I sat on a park bench outside of the Art Deco exterior of the Hollywood Theater, on the nicest day of the year so far in Portland, not only did it seem like a victory and a vindication of the weird words and worlds of Howard Phillips Lovecraft, but for the whole of SF fandom.
Gary Dalkin rounds up novels that feature cities at the end of time.
Growing Pains is a new collection from the highly talented British author and editor Ian Whates. Whates is the author of the Noise series of...
After a series of interviews with self-published authors, I thought I would interview a reader. Or rather, three of them, Sanford Begley, Joseph Capdepon...