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  • Charles Cassady Jr. goes deep into the very murky water of New Orleans' past.

  • The Crucifixion delivers great visuals, but adds nothing to the possession subgenre.

  • Wiith Blanky, Kealan Patrick Burke explores impossible horrors and some that are too real.

  • John Rector brings together the best of horror, science fiction, and mysteries in The Ridge.

  • With The Warblers, Amber Fallon cements herself as one of the strongest voices in the newest generation of weird horror fiction authors.

  • In A Collection of Nightmares, Christina Sng delivers outstanding tales of horror and apocalypse via poetry.

  • Jack Bantry breathes new life into splatterpunk with a fiesty take on a cryptozoological classic.

  • With School's Out, Brian Keene does it again, and offers an extra emotional punch.

  • Dustin LaValley delivers a satisfying collection of short tales that go beyond the confines of horror.

  • J.D. Barker delivers a solid, satisfying serial killer narrative in The Fourth Monkey.

  • Nights of the Living Dead is a superb celebration of all things undead.

  • Josh Malerman delivers the goods once again with a creepy, unique tale in Black Mad Wheel.

  • Rupture mixes science fiction and horror and ends up satisfying fans of neither.

  • Nathan Carson delivers a weird, wonderful debut with Starr Creek.

  • Edward Lee is much more than the king of hardcore horror, and Terra Insanus is proof of that.

  • A Dark Song is eerie, strangely beautiful, and bizarre.

  • Chupacabra Territory is a hot, flat, uninspired mess.

  • The Bye Bye Man is even worse that its silly name suggests.

  • As a post-apocalytic thriller, The Tribe delivers a decent amount of tension but very little apocalypse.

  • Visually stunning, tense, weird, and wonderfully gory at times, Raw offers a tasty morsel to film lovers who aren't afraid of keeping it strange and cannibalistic.