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.
I warned in the last article that this was not the best Fazbear Frights book. For the first time, this might be a predominantly negative review. But the reasons are at least interesting to talk about, so let’s get into it.
This is perhaps the most evergreen article I’ve ever written. It is always relevant. And, since a lot of our readers are writers, it seemed worthwhile to bring it to the attention of anyone new to the site.
Seriously, who decided this Fazbear Frights book could be for kids? Bunny Call is on another level of messed up, dealing with topics and descriptions that might make people nauseous. If you intend to read it, then you’ve been warned.
This is where we begin the wild aspects of Fazbear Frights. Some of the more obvious story premises are already done by this fourth book. So, stories from now on have different tones, themes, and somewhat different endings.
Another book, another frightening Fazbear Frights. But this one is a little different. Until now, my opinions have been all over the place, but 1:35 A.M. has finally cemented for me the appeal of this series and what can be done within its bounds.
We’re back with another Fazbear Frights review. This time we’ll talk about Fetch. It’s an interesting case because the stories are wildly uneven in quality.
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