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New Blood (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 15. Juni 2010

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Jonathan Maberry is a "New York Times" bestselling author, multiple Bram Stoker Award winner, and Marvel Comics writer. He s the author of many novels, including "Assassin s Code", "Dead of Night", "Patient Zero", and "Rot & Ruin". His nonfiction books cover topics ranging from martial arts to zombie pop-culture. Jonathan continues to teach the celebrated Experimental Writing for Teens class, which he created. He founded the Writers Coffeehouse and cofounded The Liars Club, and he is a frequent speaker at schools and libraries, as well as a keynote speaker and guest of honor at major writers and genre conferences. Jonathan lives in Del Mar, California, with his wife, Sara, and their son, Sam. Visit him at JonathanMaberry.com and on Twitter (@JonathanMaberry) and Facebook.


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Amazon.com: HASH(0x987f16b0) von 5 Sternen 1 Rezension
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HASH(0x97f77bac) von 5 Sternen Irritating, quirky fun - and very interesting points of view 14. Juni 2010
Von St. WilmaSue The Snarkess - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I am, in general, NOT a fan of anthologies of short stories. If the stories are wretched, I hate the time I wasted on them. If the stories are good, I'm irritated because there isn't MORE.

So, I'm irritated. VERY irritated, because there isn't MORE of this anthology. I mean, c'MON. I'd never even heard of most of these writers before, and it's even more irritating that now I've got a whole new crop of must-read authors to buy. Actually, that's not really such a bad thing.

Jonathon Maberry leads off the story-telling with a run-of-the-mill noirish detective story that has a delightfully faithful feel to it, complete with a stinger in the tail that I did not expect, and which made it all the more fun. It's not often that the bad guys run into that sort of trouble. Brad Aiken's story points out the difficulties of tequila in the dark - after all, dawn eventually comes, and with it remorse, and sometimes, MORE trouble than the tequila was worth. Linda Addison's story is a neat little revenge-themed supernatural tale. From W. H. Horner comes an interesting little holiday tale that tells the story of a elf, a Situation and a very offbeat resolution to a perpetual problem. T. L. Randelman and Neil Levin come up with an intriguing answer to the age-old question of what's for dinner. Hildy Silverson's escalator reminded me of the old poem about the machines taking over the world, but with far deadlier consequences. Terri Osborne discourses on the difficulties of love, which is never an easy subject regardless of the century. KT Pinto's story about a different kind of punk is delightful in that it shows that no matter what you are, or where you go, there you are. Jeffrey Lyman points out the difficulties of tenure in a university setting, and reminds us of the difficulties of rationality in an irrational world. C. J. Henderson uses the police procedural to point out the difficulties of convincing folks that there really are monsters out there, even if you have convincing evidence of their existence. John Sunsori tells the tale of a very special group of soldiers. Diane Raetz and Patrick Thomas tell a quirky little gem of a tale of a vampire penguin from Coney Island that hooks up with a vampire reporter.

The stories in this book are all uniformly excellent. They are well-written and entirely enjoyable. The editing is excellent as well; unlike a lot of books and short stories that I've read lately, I did not find myself looking for spelling and grammatical errors. I'm really looking forward to looking up the writers and reading more of their longer works.

Drat it!
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