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Craig W Chenery
From the critically acclaimed "Blood Splatter", an in depth look at gore in zombie movies, to The Comicon and Convention Survival Guide, author Craig W. Chenery has both ends of the literary spectrum well and truly covered. A lifelong fan of both zombies and Star Wars, his career path should not... show more

From the critically acclaimed "Blood Splatter", an in depth look at gore in zombie movies, to The Comicon and Convention Survival Guide, author Craig W. Chenery has both ends of the literary spectrum well and truly covered. A lifelong fan of both zombies and Star Wars, his career path should not come as a surprise. He is well versed in both cinematic and literary zombie history. Craig has written stories for numerous horror and Steampunk anthologies and horror magazines and his first major release, the award winning "Blood Splatter: A Guide to Cinematic Zombie Violence, Gore and Special Effects" was released in January 2012 to rave critical and fan reviews. Craig's latest release is The Comicon and Convention Survival Guide and is an insider's look at how to make the most out of attending a convention. Craig has used his many years of convention experiences to deliver the most in depth convention guide to date.Craig has done voice over work on numerous films and he also performs with "The Gentleman's Club" Comedy Improv troupe who have been nominated for Arizona's Best Comedy or Improv Troupe two years running.Craig was born in Ipswich, England and now lives in Phoenix, Arizona with his wife and daughter. When asked about how he would fare in the zombie apocalypse, he said it's hard to know how long he would last, but there would be a massive amount of blood and gore. He was unclear if he meant zombies or his own.
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Alex Hurst Reads
Alex Hurst Reads rated it 6 years ago
Reviewing a graphic novel is never easy, and when that graphic novel is a collection of almost thirty shorts, one shots and ads, it's even harder.First, a little about the rating: the actual stories being told in this anthology are fairly average, and rely heavily on an understanding of stereotypes ...
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