“I wanted to create my own mythology, and I wanted to leave as much open to the audience imagination as possible, with enough clues to tease a grand solution – let people know that if they do the work, and watch closely enough, they can solve the mystery. And in a way, that’s the appeal I see in archaeology.”
I love the slow burn, the building sense of unease, and that certain sense of strain I associate with a well crafted tale of quiet horror. With that in mind I turned to five contemporary writers to ask their thoughts of the meaning behind the phrase.
William Friedkin once said, “True horror is seeing something approach.”* Nuzo Onoh’s work exemplifies this saying. You can see the events unfolding, you know something is coming, and yet you protest, “No this cannot be,” as you crawl backwards in your seat.
Bruce Campbell talks about the upcoming “Ash vs The Evil Dead” TV series!
If you’re looking for a new horror novel to read, you won’t go wrong with “Experimental Film” by Gemma Files, or “Paper Tigers” by Damien Angelica Walters. Both of these ladies are incredible writers!
This is obviously a Lovecraftian magazine/website, but Lovecraft fans are also horror fans — and, I’d venture to say, Halloween fans as well. With that in mind, here are five […]