John Jude Palencar is a great artist.
A special treat for those reader who appreciate an incredible command of an incredible and incredibly emotive, vocabulary. if you're into minimalism, avoid HPL.
This is an anthology of some of the best works of Howard Philips Lovecraft (HPL), a pulp horror- and science fiction- writer of the 1920s and 30s.
Didn't have the rats in the wall story which was one of the creepiest I remember reading as a teenager. The book itself is well made, not an average mass market paperback.Published 2 months ago by NeverMind
Excellent book featuring many of Lovecraft's earlier works into his middle writing period. Some great stories in this volume. Read morePublished 13 months ago by Joel Kvenvolden's Page of Wonder!
I loved Lovecraft when I first read him as a "tween" some 53 years ago. This is simply a re-packaging of some of his work, and as such, still great. Read morePublished 14 months ago by Edward J. Uecker
Purple is the word that comes to mind after reading this collection of stories from one of the original masters. Read more
Among the most influential of horror novelists is H.P. Lovecraft, and this is appropriate. His tales of weird fiction are still in their own little niche. Read morePublished on July 13, 2008 by mrliteral
This collection features some of the stories that would later serve to define Lovecraft's subtle and suspenseful stories. Read morePublished on July 10, 2008 by Greg F.
Fascinating. Shows the development of a master from his earliest writing days. Lovecraft's style is purple at times, but matures nicely.Published on July 5, 2008 by V. Hanna
Years ago I found a tattered old paperback of Lovecraft's work in a used book store. I took it with me up to my uncle's cabin in New Hampshire and, After everyone else had gone to... Read morePublished on October 7, 2007 by S. Perry
I have thought long and hard of how I should contribute a review of The late Howard Philips' Lovecraft for fear that I would not do as good a job as the writer justly deserves. Read morePublished on October 10, 2005 by Michael J. Covino