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There are other good stories in this book & I found myself reading it all the way through until I was done with it.
Exhaustive and well-documented historical research is devoted to every subject, even when possibly debunking an even more remarkable aspect to a story.
The one thing I particularly like about this author is the way he tells a simple but fascinating story without letting his ego getting in the way.
"Strange but True" is my favorite genre. Schneck puts more research into his work than others in this field. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Andrew Finkle
A fascinating book with impeccable research. I will read just about anything that claims to be "weird but true," but Schneck's work is many steps above the rest.Published 1 month ago by T L.
Enjoyed this collection. I was really put off by a negative review here by someone who didnt bother to read the description of this this book before buying it and trashing it by... Read morePublished 14 months ago by G. Sydnor
This book has an assortment of strange but true tales in the style of Charles Fort and covers everything from the Andrew Johnson vampire story featured on the front cover, to... Read morePublished 14 months ago by J. Allison
While you could tell this book was meticulously and intellectually 'Pop'researched, the writing and stories themselves failed to 'pop' for me.Published on December 5, 2012 by The Steadfast Reader
Dear reader: This book might be funny and informative, but it is not what I had envisioned. I had just finished reading "Blood Oath" (by Christopher Farnsworth) about a fictional... Read morePublished on October 23, 2012 by hot cuchi
This book literally has something for everyone!
It has stories that cover the whole spectrum.
In my opinion that is. Read more
I loved this book! It is a collection of the weird and the odd all over the United States.
Robert Schneck is an excellent researcher and he can tell a great, great... Read more
The writing is odd, the tales are odder. Odder still, I enjoyed the book and even laughed at the plausibility of some of the stories. Read morePublished on February 7, 2009 by Patrick O'neal