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Stephen Graham Jones
Born and raised in Texas. In Boulder, Colorado now. Forty-five. Blackfeet. Into werewolves and slashers and zombies. Would wear pirate shirts a lot if I could find them. And probably carry some kind of sword. More over at http://demontheory.net or @SGJ72 show more



Born and raised in Texas. In Boulder, Colorado now. Forty-five. Blackfeet. Into werewolves and slashers and zombies. Would wear pirate shirts a lot if I could find them. And probably carry some kind of sword. More over at http://demontheory.net or @SGJ72

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Community Reviews
pareidolia
pareidolia rated it 2 weeks ago
There must be no compulsion to hide the bodies. Otherwise I'd have never found them. A middle-aged chef cycles home from work at night, every night. One early morning, he finds a couple of corpses. The next night, he meets a stranger, clad all in black, with a bike long out of date, and wicked fas...
Folding Paper & Spilling Ink
Folding Paper & Spilling Ink rated it 1 month ago
I think I would have loved this book if I hadn't bounced off the writing style so hard. It's a short read, so I was able to work my way through, but had the book been longer I think I would have gotten very frustrated. As is it took me far longer to read this slender novella than I expected. That sa...
Sci-Fi & Scary
Sci-Fi & Scary rated it 9 months ago
Death’s Realm is one of the best horror anthologies I’ve read. There was no story I hated, and several that I loved. I think that the editors did a fantastic job with not only the selection of the stories, but also their placement. Too many times it seems like all the best stuff is at the beginning ...
Cody's Bookshelf
Cody's Bookshelf rated it 12 months ago
What scares me most, as a horror reader, is not gore or on-screen frights; what gets under my skin is the unseen. The imagination is a helluva thing, and mine is good at creating terrors worse than what is usually on the page. Perhaps this is why horror from the 1960s and 1970s is my favorite: it is...
Char's Horror Corner
Char's Horror Corner rated it 1 year ago
Mapping the Interior touched me in a way that's hard to define. A young man, missing and thinking of the father who died before he could really be known, believes he saw his father coming through a doorway. From there, we learn more about this young man, his family, Native American culture, and s...
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