Horror & Dark Fantasy

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Book Reviews: June 2020

This month Terence Taylor talks about bad women in horror in his reviews of Stephen Graham Jones’s new novel The Only Good Indians and a reprint of Ramsey Campbell’s classic The Wise Friend.

Author Spotlight

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The H Word: Formative Frights

I like to ask people about their childhood fears because I was a fearful child. At five, I avoided the TV room for a week after glimpsing something with a face like gobs of wet clay groping its way up a staircase. Only years and nightmares later did I learn this was Martin Landau’s entirely sympathetic mutant in the Outer Limits episode “The Man Who Was Never Born.” When I was nine, I was freaked out by faces more awful than Landau’s lumpy one.

Editorial

Editorial: June 2020

Be sure to check out the editorial for a run-down of this month’s content. Plus, you don’t want to miss any of our news or updates!

Author Spotlight

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Editorial Announcement for 2021

We’ve got some big changes coming your way next year. Read more about them here!

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Interview: Molly Tanzer

Molly Tanzer is the author of The Diabolist’s Library trilogy: Creatures of Will and Temper, the Locus Award-nominated Creatures of Want and Ruin, and the forthcoming Creatures of Charm and Hunger. She is also the author of the weird western Vermilion, an io9 and NPR “Best Book” of 2015, and the British Fantasy Award-nominated collection, A Pretty Mouth. She lives outside Boulder, CO, with her cat, the Toad.

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Editorial Announcement for 2021

We’ve got some big changes coming your way next year. Read more about them here!

Author Spotlight

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The H Word: The Horror of Solitude

Is it worse to be lonely in a crowded room or lonely in an empty one? Perhaps you have an immediate response to this, one you’ve pondered before now. It’s certainly not a new question, but the truth is that most of us have never had much of a chance to really know for sure. Even those who pride themselves on being introverted are often forced to spend a tremendous amount of time with other people. The average life, in fact, tends to be arranged around interaction.