Not all stories have a happy ending, now do they?
In Knight in the Snake Pit, we follow a character Allister Ward who is stuck in two worlds, jumping back and forth at random. One world is 1940's Los Angeles, where he's a patient at a mental hospital and the other world is a medieval fantasy world, where he's being begged by a king to save his daughter and his kingdom from an impending invasion that could happen at any moment. Allister must determine if he's really suffering from delusions or if everything in both worlds is real. If that's the case, he needs to worry about how to not get killed by his "delusions."
"The Darkling Thrush" is a poem by Thomas Hardy. Originally titled ""By the Century's Deathbed, 1900", it was published on 29 December 1900 in The Graphic.
The Puppet Master has the world on strings, but how long will those strings hold?
Thoughts on the whole James Gunn firing fiasco.
Want to become a successful writer? Then read this.
Fielding Dawson was an American author of short stories and novels, a painter and collagist, and a student at Black Mountain College.
Few things are as exciting as a boxing match that comes down to the final round.
Some games are dangerous. Others are downright deadly.
If Miles Davis had been the one to fall down the rabbit hole in Alice in Wonderland, you would have had something closely resembling the bizarre and turbulent world of Jazz Legend.
When our unnamed protagonist finds himself impaled with a hunk of space rock, he realizes death is the furthest thing from is mind.
Sit back and enjoy the trip. Things are gonna get weird.
Set in the not so distant future, the DC Universe is spinning inexorably out of control. The new generation of heroes has lost their moral compass, becoming just as reckless and violent as the villains they fight. With Batman retired, Superman in a self-imposed exile and the rest of the Justice League nowhere to be found, it seems that all hope is lost.
Some quick news from this year's San Diego Comic-Con.
Rosemary's Baby is a 1967 horror novel by American writer Ira Levin, his second published book. It sold over 4 million copies, "making it the top bestselling horror novel of the 1960s."
The Castaway is an elegiac poem/ballad written by William Cowper in 1799. The poem is written in rhymed stanzas and gives the account of a crewman who was washed overboard during a storm.