Today’s guest: Paul Tremblay, author of “A Head Full of Ghosts”

Stephen King tweeted that A Head Full of Ghosts by Paul Tremblay “scared the living hell out of me.” Paul is my guest on today’s show. We’ll talk about that novel, and more!

As I write this, the Kindle edition of the book is only $1.99, and the audio edition is only $3.99.

Watch the show LIVE at 6:00pm Eastern time (5pm Central, 3pm Pacific), at this link (or above). Audio editions of each show are available on Mondays. Listen on iTunes, or elsewhere.

To interact with us during the shows or to ask a question for me to pass on to the guest, go to our Facebook group and ask to join, or tweet me at @misanthropemike.

You can also subscribe to the Lovecraft eZine Youtube channel, and follow us on Facebook.

Click here to be emailed about upcoming Video Shows.  Unsubscribe any time; no spam, ever.

See you at 6pm ET!

A Head Full of Ghosts:

“The lives of the Barretts, a normal suburban New England family, are torn apart when fourteen-year-old Marjorie begins to display signs of acute schizophrenia.

To her parents’ despair, the doctors are unable to stop Marjorie’s descent into madness. As their stable home devolves into a house of horrors, they reluctantly turn to a local Catholic priest for help. Father Wanderly suggests an exorcism; he believes the vulnerable teenager is the victim of demonic possession. He also contacts a production company that is eager to document the Barretts’ plight. With John, Marjorie’s father, out of work for more than a year and the medical bills looming, the family agrees to be filmed, and soon find themselves the unwitting stars of The Possession, a hit reality television show. When events in the Barrett household explode in tragedy, the show and the shocking incidents it captures become the stuff of urban legend.

Fifteen years later, a bestselling writer interviews Marjorie’s younger sister, Merry. As she recalls those long ago events that took place when she was just eight years old, long-buried secrets and painful memories that clash with what was broadcast on television begin to surface—and a mind-bending tale of psychological horror is unleashed, raising vexing questions about memory and reality, science and religion, and the very nature of evil.”

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s