Previously: What To Do On Halloween, 2018 Edition. Halloween is fast approaching, so you know what that means, right? Yep: It’s time for the 2019 edition of our big What To Do On Halloween post Continue Reading > about What To Do On Halloween: 2019 Edition
Some news! We’re just a few weeks out from publication day for my forthcoming book, Dangerous Games To Play In The Dark — which, in case you need a reminder, is on Sept. 3 — and several wonderful Continue Reading > about TGIMM On The Podcast Circuit: Chatting About ‘Dangerous Games To Play In The Dark’ And More!
Previously: Unconventional Indie Horror Games. I say often that while I can usually take or leave old things, I have a deep and abiding love of new things that are made out of old things. Continue Reading > about Old Things Made New: Horror Riffs & Re-imaginings To Read, Watch, And Play
Previously: The Best Spooky Books, October 2016 Did you spend a lot of time as a child reading books under the covers with a flashlight when you were supposed to be asleep? I certainly did — and a Continue Reading > about Books That Scared The Pants Off Me When I Was A Kid
Previously: What To Do On Halloween, 2017 Edition. Well, looks like we’re making these “What To Do On Halloween” posts an annual tradition, because hey, guess what? Here comes What Not To Do On Continue Reading > about What To Do On Halloween: 2018 Edition
Previously: "World's Best School Psychologist." Originally a NoSleep invention, the creepypasta "If You Find A Book Called 'The Tale Of Roly Poly,' Don't Open It, Don't Read It!" appears to have Continue Reading > about Creepypasta Of The Week: “If You Find A Book Called ‘The Tale Of Roly Poly’…”
Previously: A Ghost Story. A few years ago, I put together a quick post sketching out a few ideas of what to do on Halloween. This year seems like a good time to update that post — and by “update,” Continue Reading > about What To Do On Halloween: 2017 Edition
Previously: Christine and Lea Papin. Books can be bound in any number of materials: Cloth, wood, leather made from the skin of cows or other livestock, velum, you name it. Anthropodermic Continue Reading > about Creepy Wikipedia: Anthropodermic Bibliopegy — Or, The Practice Of Binding Books In Human Skin