- File Size: 5778 KB
- Print Length: 435 pages
- Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
- Publisher: Howling Unicorn Press (January 13, 2017)
- Publication Date: January 13, 2017
- Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
- Language: English
- ASIN: B01N97S2O5
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Lending: Enabled
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #459,111 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
|Print List Price:||$16.99|
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Intersections: Six Tales of Ouija Horror Kindle Edition
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|Length: 435 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled|
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But I do remember enjoying most of the stories. Some of them in particular I found very original. I didn't find any of them particularly scary, although some of them were very disgusting with the violence. But on the whole it was a run read.
Starting things off is "Ghosted," by the always-entertaining Kerry Lipp. The title does clever double-duty here, referring not only to the restless dead but the often-manipulative social phenomenon. Its wry humor is the surface layer to some unflinching cruelty and pain.
Next up is Megan Hart's "Blood Born," in which a troubled young woman and her baby go from bad situation to worse, and worse yet, when she finds herself isolated with a peculiar family as twisted histories and dark secrets unfold.
"Sounds of Silence," by Chris Marrs, makes a big-step change of pace from the previous entries by basically bringing about the end of days, leaving the last remnants of humanity struggling to survive as the forces of Heaven and Hell wage war.
Then, Brad C. Hodson's "Gallow's Grove" takes us back to the bygone days of Prohibition, when mediums and the debunking thereof were big business, and a protege of Houdini is called in on a case where personal matters may intrude on the job.
Sephera Giron's "The Next Big Thing" also looks at magic and mentalism, their shady sides as performance art, and what happens when attempting to add a new element to the act makes things get all too real and all too dangerous.
Last but not least is "Mr. Shady," by Rob E. Boley, answering the eternal question of life-after-death with several really bleak, dysfunctional options demonstrating how humanity has managed not only to screw up the mortal world but the whole metaphysical cosmos.
I'd also like to make approving note of how many of these stories featured, without making any big gimmicky deal about it, female main characters. Even though like half of them were written by dudes! Gasp shock! But shhh, let's keep that to ourselves so as not to scare off the squeamish!