Two cities construct a giant formed of the coordinated bodies of thousands of men, women, and children the likes of which has never been seen on this earth (outside Renaissance paintings of hell and the frontispiece of Thomas Hobbes’s Leviathan).
Why the ending of E. Paul Wilson';s “Soft” anticipates The Last of Us and the aftermath of COVID-19.
A weird emanation of energy straight out of Blue Man Group, the "blue bodies" are doubles that haunt the narrator of "The New Rays."
Gahan Wilson’s “The Sea Was Wet As Wet Could Be” hits quite differently than the other weird tales in this collection—his twisted, singsong references to Lewis Carroll form the background context to a story of the indifference of a barren universe.
A chilling tale in which monks gaslight the protagonist about the existence of a suffering man
Last October, I had the great privilege to attend the World Fantasy Convention in my home city of Montreal at the Hôtel Bonaventure. It was a relief to be able to meet writers from the United States and across Canada after nearly two years of pandemic shut-down. If it had been held in another city, I probably would not have risked travel or asked for the time off work to attend.
Things go wrong when an older couple decides to stay at the cottage past Labor Day.
The Dunwich horror is a metonym for the genre of weird fiction as a whole
A decadent tale of becoming overpowered by pleasure.
A dissection has never been described in such rich horror.