Got a new column up at LitReactor about one of my favorite subgenres: Books About Fictional Films and Filmmakers. If you like faux film mythology that’s stranger than truth, give it a checkout. From the intro:
I love books. I love film. I love books about film. The behind-the-scenes anecdotes, minutiae about production—I find it all fascinating. So it stands to reason I would love fiction about film.
The Wu-Tang tribute anthology THIS BOOK AIN’T NUTTIN TO FUCK WITH, which includes my story “Supreme Mathematics: A Cipher” is now available in print and eBook. Edited by Christoph Paul and Grant Wamack for Clash Books. Check out the full TOC HERE.
A girl with a sword walks through the forest at night. Her thoughts hum like bees in a hive.
Unnerving Magazine’s inaugural issue is now available. It includes my short story, “Maison D’Ouefs,” which is about maintaining youth by any means necessary. Physical and eBook via Amazon.
You can now read three of my stories for free on the Great Jones Street app. “Twice Amputated Foot”, “Superpolynomial: The Problem With Salesmen”, and “Wisdom of the Father”, which was previously only available in print. Check ’em out.
My short story, “Mummer’s Parade”, is now available in the anthology FINAL MASQUERADE from Lycan Valley Press. It is about a murderous medieval hydrocephalic, hallucinogens, and possibly time travel. You can get it via Amazon.
Triboulet was known throughout the realm for having the King’s ear. He wore it around his neck on a silver chain…
NOW AVAILABLE from Perpetual Motion Machine Publishing: LOST SIGNALS, a horror anthology focusing on “radio waves, numbers stations, rogue transmissions, and other unimaginable sounds you only wish were fiction.”
It features my story, “Feedback Loop”, about an electromagnetic virus transmitted via radio waves between the past and future, as well as contributions by a host of other amazing authors. Check out the full ToC at This Is Horror.
(Art by Luke Spooner. Cover by Matthew Revert.)
I continue to try and alienate powerful authors over at LitReactor.