It’s the most wonderful time of the year! Get the sci-fi or fantasy fans on your list something they’ll really love. Here’s a list of cool sci-fi & fantasy themed gifts that are sure to make a great impression! Note: Some links may be affiliate links. But we never link to anything we don’t genuinely…
Well, it took almost six months, but we’re to the final canonical Fazbear Frights book. The only one left is the odd Felix the Shark book, which won’t be out until next year. So, in the meantime, let’s look over Prankster.
I’d not read anything by T. Kingfisher before this novel, but given the grace of the prose, The Hollow Places will not be the last. She’s shown her sureness within both this subgenre and in the art of simply telling a good story.
Calling Harrow Lake a disappointment is perhaps too strong a phrase, but the book does fail to deliver in a few key aspects. There was a missing ingredient, a piece withheld, that made it appear mismanaged.
Horrid is a book about emotions more than anything else. Its plot, its ending, its momentum are all in service of getting across big emotional moments.
Fazbear Frights reviews are back! After a hiatus for the sake of letting the publisher put out more books, we have the tenth issue in this gory, odd series. Was the wait worth it? Is this book even remotely child-friendly? Let’s get into things!
If you’re reading this review of Fear Street: Part 3 – 1666 because you wanted to know if you should watch the whole trilogy, I’ll give you your answer: Yes.
Rules for Vanishing is such a different book from anything we’ve reviewed on the site in a long time. It’s a dark medley of The Wizard of Oz, Lovecraftian Horror, and The Blair Witch Project.
Having now read the entire Chaos Walking trilogy (except the short stories), I figured I’d continue this article, and discuss new themes and plot machinations.
Okay, so, you know how I’ve repeatedly said that Fazbear Frights shouldn’t be read by kids? I mean it here especially.
We’re almost to the end of the published Fazbear Frights books. The last two books have been a lot more interesting, enjoyable, and horrifying (and potentially upsetting for some) than most of the series.
Thank God we have a good Fazbear Frights book again. The Cliffs is horrifying, sad, and intense, and is such a better book than Blackbird. Gumdrop Angel is similarly proving itself a strong contender—so we can finally get back into positive reviews.
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