Every time a new Stephen King novel hits shelves, I get excited. I just can’t help it. I’m a fan. And while I don’t think everything King writes is a classic, I can tell you that, for me, The Outsider is one of his most gripping page-turners.
It’s a hard life when you have to look at a book highlighting a great Canadian artist, edited by one of your good friends, and written by another. Oh, woe is me, however will I manage to get through Ghoulish: The Art of Gary Pullin, written by April Snellings?
Pretty well, I can happily tell you.
We say hello to a new Halloween poster and goodbye to Ash vs. Evil Dead on this week’s installment of The Week in Horror.
When we think of Las Vegas, what quickly comes to mind is the gambling, bright lights, and crime. Brian Rouff’s book, The House Always Wins: A Vegas Ghost Story, gives us a peek into the gritty side of Vegas from the eyes of a small town reporter’s point of view.
One important element of a great comic book anthology is to fill it with a variety of stories created by some of the industry’s best talents.
The 160-page Aftershock SHOCK Anthology hardcover has got them.
This week, we’ve got ‘True Detective’ updates, casting news that isn’t casting news, something brewing in the sewers, flesh-munching at Netflix, and more Stephen King.
Although there has been talk of The Alienist embarking upon a second season, “Castle in the Sky” feels a lot like the show is saying goodbye for good.
Is it an exaggeration to state that this week’s instalment of The Alienist is its best yet?
The various narrative threads of The Alienist are being woven ever more tightly together in this week’s suspenseful episode.
This season of The Alienist is now halfway over, but are those investigating the case any closer to solving it?
This week’s episode of The Alienist, “These Bloody Thoughts,” opens with a tense scene between Dr. Kreizler and a former patient, a woman who reveals herself as a BDSM practitioner, although she doesn’t use those terms.
Silver Smile, this week’s episode of The Alienist, explores more of the class distinctions and police corruption that are integral to Caleb Carr’s novel.