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Titles By Coy Hall
Coy Hall | “Sire of the Hatchet”
Sam Hicks | “Back Along the Old Track”
Lindsay King-Miller | “The Fruit”
Steve Toase | “The Jaws of Ouroboros”
Eric J. Guignard | “The First Order of Whaleyville’s Divine Basilisk Handlers”
Romey Petite | “Pumpkin, Dear”
Stephanie Ellis | “The Way of the Mother”
Zachary Von Houser | “Leave the Night”
S.T. Gibson | “Revival”
Fans of Folk Horror, as well as those unfamiliar with it, will find horrors galore in these stories. Themes of rural isolation and insularity, paranoia, mindless and monstrous ritual, as well as arcane ceremonies clashing against modern preoccupations run through these stories.
Nosetouch Press is proud to bring The Fiends in the Furrows: An Anthology of Folk Horror to horror enthusiasts everywhere.
Elijah Valero is a gunfighter afflicted with terrifying hallucinations, including a pervasive one of The Hangman out to kill him.
Dogged by the relentless specter of the Hangman, Valero mistakenly kills innocent victims and is forced to hide in an abandoned monastery for his own safety and for those of others. Once there, he encounters far greater dangers than the imaginary Hangman, and gains a bid for redemption as he faces down some silver-hungry drifters out to terrorize a town for its riches. Fans of the Weird West and Gothic Horror will find satisfaction in THE HANGMAN FEEDS THE JACKAL.
Presented in six tales, Grimoire of the Four Impostors takes readers on a dark tour of the 17th century, where corners of the world stand in shadow. Here grimoires possess secrets, impostors beguile the unwary, temptation turns macabre, and the night is no friend.
Embrace the Martyr
Touch the Nightshade
Taste the Brine
Wield the Hatchet
DECIPHER THE GRIMOIRE
Those unlucky few who have faced them and lived bear the very real physical and emotional scars of their experience wrapped up in the sour realization that no one may ever believe them. Still, these men and women walk away with a gift, the ability to look into the darkness and see more than just swirling shadows, and to meet the gaze of the eyes that would look out from the abyss.
Singleman brings his experience working in a VA hospital to create a vision of the future of the American soldier and civilian that’s both frightening and all too possible. As this issue’s featured story, “We Honor Those Who Serve” is matched by a moody, evocative cover illustration by Ken Knudtsen, creator of “My Monkey’s Name is Jennifer” (Slave Labor Graphics).
Other highlights of this issue include “Return to Nature,” a horrific tale of a man’s struggle to connect with the animal inside him, by Dylan Gilbert; “The Five and Dime Sinners,” Coy Hall’s examination of the lengths to which a high school girl will go to protect her boyfriend from the law; and “Honey Bee,” a fantasy tale following a Greek slave’s to escape the destruction of Pompeii, by Anna Sykora. In all, this issue features more than two dozen fantasy, mystery, horror, and science fiction stories and poems, including work by Trina Jacobs, Jeni Decker, Lyn Lifshin, John Hayes, Thomas Canfield, Jeff Hemenway, Floris Kleijne, Terrie Leigh Relf, Neil Weston, Tim Lieder, Nelson Kingfisher, D.R. Rice, Cecelia Chapman, J.M. Sirrico, Conda Douglas, Sharon Kae Reamer, W.C. Roberts, Adam Walter, and Stephen D. Rogers.
Other highlights include Steve Bennett's jazz-infused mystery "Cat Had A Tail" and Marina Neary's Belorussian romance "How Am I Gonna Play Guitar Now?"
This issue also includes a glimpse of the future of litigation by Josh Roseman; a walk on the seedier side of vampirism by Jeremy Ryan; cyberpunk SF by E.A. Manning; western fiction by Coy Hall; and a tale of the Phantom Sleuth by Timothy Sayell.
Also featuring fiction and poetry by Tim Lieder, Michael Bracken, Trace McBride, Tony Haynes, James F.W. Rowe, Sarah Hilary, Sari Krosinsky, Shea McCandless, Kenneth P. Gurney, James R. Stratton, Betsy Dornbush, James Michael Stewart, Jason Ridler, and Michael D. Turner.