William Meikle has hit on a pretty creepy mythos. - Dark Places
Despite the Hodgson trappings, this book represents William Meikle's moving away from the pastiches he's become known for, as he builds his own mythos in which Carnacki and his ilk certainly existed, but it's his own characters that carry the story forward. I can't wait to see where he takes us next.Dave Brzeski - FEAR magazine #37
This one is all suspense, glimpses at the horrors from beyond that threaten to break through into our world. It's all John can do to keep the house in order, much less fix whatever has caused things to come unraveled. As with a lot of great horror, Meikle provides enough hints for readers to fill in the blanks and supply a lot of the really horrible shit themselves. - Dangerous Dan's Book Blog
From the Author
It's a story that features many of the things I love - it's got deep Scottish history, a supernatural element, a link to Victorian occult detection, some guitar playing and singing, and Edinburgh, possibly my favorite place on the planet. What's not to like?
Something has disturbed the quiet reflection in an old building. A creature has slipped through, sniffling and snuffling in all the dark places, disrupting the balance of time and space. And it's John's job to fix it... by any means necessary.