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    Stephen King rarity “THE DARK MAN” to be republished this July

    For fans of literary legend Stephen King, completing a definitive collection of the author’s work is a daunting task, as many of his early tales remain uncollected or only available as rare self-publications. However, one of the most important of the author’s initial works will be seeing the light of day courtesy of Cemetery Dance Publications, accompanied by all-new artwork by Glenn Chadbourne.

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    New York haunter Tim Haskell looks forward to this summer’s all-night “CAMP NIGHTMARE”

    It’s the beginning of Memorial Day weekend and summer, however unofficially, is here. A season with special ties to horror, it is where the youthful inclination of exploration and reckless abandon meets undeserved punishment, and when you close your eyes it’s envisioned as converging in one place: Camp. Endlessly revisited through FRIDAY THE 13TH sequels, THE BURNING and what have you, camp is a kind of mythical space whose forest getaway is recognizable to audiences and conceivably not very far from their own cabin experiences, minus the kills. Well, until now.

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    Q&A: Borderlands’ Thomas Monteleone talks re-introducing the work of Henry Kuttner

    The crew over at Borderlands Press calls Henry Kuttner a “secret superstar.” It is an appellation that seems more than apt when one considers the profound impact this largely overlooked fantastic fiction maestro had on some of the most revered figures in the genre—Richard Matheson and Ray Bradury each dedicated books to Kuttner (I AM LEGEND and DARK CARNIVAL, respectively); William Burroughs saw fit to quote him in his work; Lovecraft considered him a friend and worthy purveyor of Cthulhu Mythos; Neil Gaiman, Alan Moore, Roger Zelazny, and other dark fiction luminaries cite him as an influence. Alas, in the years since his far-too-early death at age 42 in 1958—and despite the efforts of a coterie of staunch devotees—Kuttner’s work has fallen further and further off the dark literature radar. 

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    Daughter of the the Dead! Q&A with artist and actor Kate Rogal

    Actress and artist Kate Rogal makes unique works that primarily consist of threaded beads pushed into wax by toothpicks—time consuming pieces that she sells off her website www.Katesfreakart.com. Subjects for her bead art and her pen and ink illustrations range from friendly dogs and birds to skulls, abstract design and erotic nudes. All are works of finery, all are outstanding.

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    “THE WALKING DEAD BOARD GAME” (Review)

    THE WALKING DEAD has proved to not only be a media bonanza, but a merchandising boon as well. From t-shirts and toys to DVDs and, of course, comics, collectors have been shelling out hard-earned cash for a piece of zombie memorabilia. It’s perhaps thanks to the recent interest in all things undead that the series has spawned not one, but two WALKING DEAD survival board games. While ghoulish versions of classics like WALKING DEAD Monopoly and WALKING DEAD Risk are on the way, the former are more popular with the strategy gamers than the casual, Friday night crowd. The more popular of the two, THE WALKING DEAD board game based on the Image Comics title (versus the AMC show), finds the player forced to scrounge for food while attempting to survive the ever growing zombie-hordes. With the tag line “Can you walk among the dead?”, it definitely brings the point home as the board slowly fills up with flesh-eaters and dwindling hope of survival.

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    Fango Funhouse: Judah Friedlander talks “FEAST,” “FEVER” and Frights!

    As any true fright fanatic can tell you, horror and comedy go together like monsters and sequels, often bleeding into one another in such iconic genre offerings such as the DEAD ALIVE, AN AMERICAN WEREWOLF IN LONDON and CREEPSHOW. Whether it’s oddly timed decapitation or the bickering undead, few can argue that the subversive nature of both genres compliment each other with relative ease. Therefore, I welcome you, dear reader, to FANGO FUNHOUSE, a look into the co-dependent world of horror-comedy through those who know it best.

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    Con Report: Motor City Nightmares rocks Detroit

    To say that Detroit, Michigan has a reputation can be a drastic understatement. Known to most as the murder capital of the nation, Detroit may have earned its pessimistic moniker, but it’s a name seemingly pulled from the urban decay of a glass half empty. Lest we forget the top of this glass: The half that is filled with the fastest cars and loudest rock ‘n’ roll to ever blaze this planet? For a number of years, Tommy Brunswick has been hard at work putting Detroit back on the map of optimism with one blood splattered Michigan mitten shape at a time. She’s a filmmaker, she’s an entrepreneur and she’s co-founder of the ever-expanding horror convention, Motor City Nightmares.

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