THE FIREMAN by Joe Hill
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: May 17, 2016

"A satisfying tale overall, just right for the beach. Be sure to wear sunscreen."
Pleasing mayhem from horror/thrillermeister Hill (NOS4A2, 2013, etc.), the chip-off-the-old-block son of Stephen King.Read full book review >
HEARTLESS by Leah Rhyne
Released: May 10, 2016

"Not so-bad-it's-good bad—just bad. (Horror. 12 & up)"
A reanimated girl seeks answers. Read full book review >

THE MARK OF CAIN by Lindsey Barraclough
Released: May 10, 2016

"Literary, scary, and made to read with all the lights on. (Historical fantasy/horror. 12 & up)"
Cora, Mimi, and Roger are back—back at Bryers Guerdon and in for another dose of mysterious, creeping horror in Barraclough's follow-up to Long Lankin (2012). Read full book review >
Hallow Mass by J.P. Mac
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: April 29, 2016

"An imaginative back story and a rollicking plot make this an entertaining addition to the genre of occult fiction."
A university gets ensnared in a paranormal battle over a dangerous book in this debut horror novel. Read full book review >
The Hunted Tribe by Roma Gray
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: March 12, 2016

"Equally appealing back story and characters make a sequel to this novel about an animal spirit something to look forward to."
A teen descendant of a tribe cursed by an ancient creature may be the one who can save his bloodline in this horror tale. Read full book review >

BLEEDING EARTH by Kaitlin Ward
Released: Feb. 9, 2016

"Grisly and sickening (but in the best way possible), the novel more than delivers on its promise of the macabre for lovers of horror, and curious readers will close the book with countless questions about religion, science, and human nature. (Horror. 13 & up)"
"Bones Found to Be of Human Origin, Blood Beginning to Fester." In the spirit of M.T. Anderson's Thirsty (1997), Ward's apocalyptic novel will have readers checking the ground beneath their feet after each turn of the page. Read full book review >
Twisted Reunion by Mark Tullius
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Dec. 8, 2015

"Time-honored frights with innovation infused throughout.
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Deranged killers and creatures veiled in darkness inhabit the somber pages of this horror story collection. Read full book review >
Chamelea by D.H. Robbins
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Oct. 19, 2015

"A gripping, authentic-feeling psychological drama of dark sexual identities."
A psychological horror novel centered on a reverend who's also a twisted killer. Read full book review >
Nightmares Unhinged by Joshua Viola
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Oct. 11, 2015

"A slew of gloriously disturbing, well-told tales to unnerve readers."
Viola (Luna One, 2014, etc.) amasses a series of blistering horror stories, including a few of his own, from authors who tell of vampires, demons, killers, and things better left hidden in the dark.Read full book review >
Lucifer's Son by Sergey Mavrodi
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Oct. 9, 2015

"Protracted but deliciously creepy explorations of the macabre."
In Mavrodi's (Apocalypse, 2013) first installment of a series, the devil's own son causes multiple grotesque events. Read full book review >
Daughters of Arkham by Justin Robinson
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Oct. 2, 2015

"A savage YA read filled with fish men, cutting wit, and supernatural gore.
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The first volume of a paranormal horror series delivers a tale about a New England town in the grip of a monstrous cult. Read full book review >
Out of Darkness by M.A. Richards
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Sept. 18, 2015

"Warm characters and a hero worth cheering for make this page-turner a satisfying addition to the paranormal YA trend."
A bullied teenager turns into an important warrior in this debut fantasy novel. Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Emma Straub
author of MODERN LOVERS
May 30, 2016

In Emma Straub’s new novel Modern Lovers, friends and former college bandmates Elizabeth and Andrew and Zoe have watched one another marry, buy real estate, and start businesses and families, all while trying to hold on to the identities of their youth. But nothing ages them like having to suddenly pass the torch (of sexuality, independence, and the ineffable alchemy of cool) to their own offspring. Back in the band’s heyday, Elizabeth put on a snarl over her Midwestern smile, Andrew let his unwashed hair grow past his chin, and Zoe was the lesbian all the straight women wanted to sleep with. Now nearing fifty, they all live within shouting distance in the same neighborhood deep in gentrified Brooklyn, and the trappings of the adult world seem to have arrived with ease. But the summer that their children reach maturity (and start sleeping together), the fabric of the adult lives suddenly begins to unravel, and the secrets and revelations that are finally let loose—about themselves, and about the famous fourth band member who soared and fell without them—can never be reclaimed. “Straub’s characters are a quirky and interesting bunch, well aware of their own good fortune, and it’s a pleasure spending time with them in leafy Ditmas Park,” our reviewer writes in a starred review. View video >