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The Third Floor: an Angel Hill novel Kindle Edition
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Even after being told first-hand by someone in the know he refuses to believe a word. What's worse he suspects something isn't right, but doesn't bother to talk to his wife, even to see if she's noticed anything odd. Lots of scary stuff going on here. Hearing things, seeing things, possession. Of course it's no surprise the house is haunted. The house has more ghosts than you can shake holy water on (I know...holy water is for demons),but still that's a lotta ghosts.
Great writing by Dennis Moore, great story. The ending was satisfactory for me, but the epilogue was the clencher...yikes! I found myself feeling sad for the poor unfortunate soul.
At first, everything can be explained away, which is why the creepiness is so perfect. Have you ever been home alone and heard the house settling, knew it was just the house but still got chills and thought, "What if?" That's the first half of the novel. It makes you rethink sounds you hear in the dark, turns you into a jumpy person at the slightest noise or touch.
The night before I finished the novel, I walked past my dark bedroom and saw my closet light was on and the door was closed, just the outline of the closet door visible, and almost couldn't make myself walk in to flip the switch. I mean, what if, really, I didn't forget to turn it off? What if something (or someone) else turned it on? That's where your mind will go while you're reading The Third Floor.
I don't want to say more. I think you should read the book yourself to discover the story and learn all about the strange town of Angel Hill.
However, even though you've seen it before, C. Dennis Moore manages to breathe some fresh life into the genre. The things that happen in the house, while following some traditional tropes, still manage to be extremely chilling. As you read, you get that delicious shiver of horror well done.
While not gory enough to satisfy you splatter punk fans out there, this is still delightfully scary - more the look over your shoulder type of chills than saw-wielding maniacs.
In spite of the traditionality of the story, the author brings in a couple of unique things. I love the way their son begins to change. That was seriously creepy. And wanted to know more about the Pit. What happens there and why.
I think that this could be the beginning of a lot of stellar tales set in this particular town. The author has started to build a town history that could lend itself to some very scary - and fun - books.
Very happy that I read this one and if the author revisits this scary little town in the future, I'll be reading!
The history of the town made the story all that much more intriguing. Never really knowing the full extent of the town's history or the houses for that matter made the tale much more alluring.
Watching Liz and Joey suffer the trauma of what the house dishes out to them while Jack continued to refuse the reality that was all around him. Even ignoring his wife's pleas for help or his friends tale of about the town and his very own home. Even when confronted with hard proof Jack still refuses to believe...rationalizing everything to the extreme.
Joey going through the heartache transformation of a poor murdered young man was a wonderful twist to the story..
All of the ghosts were incredible characters in their own right. Their sorrows and need so intense it would be almost overwhelming at times.
Watching as Liz thought she would lose all she loved..her husband, her step son who she considers her own child, and now even the newborn life growing inside her makes one feel for her deeply.
When the family finally comes together at the ending with wonderful twists and turns it you realize that there's hope for this family
But the house is an all together different story.
I look forward eagerly to the next story in this anthology.