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Nick Mamatas is the author of the novels Move Under Ground and Under My Roof, as well as the short story collection You Might Sleep. His writing has been translated into German, Italian, and Greek, and he has been nominated for the Bram Stoker and International Horror Guild Awards and the Kurd Lasswitz Prize. He is the coeditor of the online magazine Clarkesworld and his essays have appeared in the Clamor, In These Times, the New Humanist, the Smart Set, and the Village Voice. He lives in Oakland, California.
Unfortunately, the novel as a whole was rather boring and I barely finished it.
This is a story about revolution, about how small changes can produce huge effects, and how huge effects can maintain the status quo.
His novels are usually deeply interior first-person exercises where he brings to life some strange and utterly unique voice.
I hadn’t thought about it much before, but secret societies have long been a reliable element in weird fiction of all varieties. Read morePublished 8 months ago by GJ GBUR
Checked this out and found that I don't really like the way this guy writes. The book seems unfocused and all over the place. Read morePublished 22 months ago by Amazon Customer
There's a certain flavor of delight I feel when reading fiction that is smart, witty, cynical, and of-the-moment. The stuff that makes me laugh while being discomfited. Read morePublished on September 16, 2011 by Aric Haley
Hard to classify Sensation by Nick Mamatas without describing the work like some obscure underground internet radio station. Read morePublished on August 30, 2011 by gonzobrarian