The Gods of Pegāna by Lord Dunsany

In his popular and influential first book, Dunsany’s fantastical mythologizing swells with as much profundity as any holy book as gods contest with gods for the supremacy of the earth.
part 1 | part 2 | part 3 | part 4 | part 5 | part 6


Into Annihilation: The Arikara Story of Custer’s March to, and the Battle of, the Little Bighorn edited by O.G. Libby and The Voice before the Void

Warfare is inherently dramatic. In this case, the Arikara are abominably outnumbered as they ride into combat against their dread enemies the Lakota in one of the most mesmeric and seismic battles in world history: when the Lakota defeated utterly the United States.
part 1 | part 2 | part 3 | part 4


The Last American by John Ames Mitchell

Explore an ancient, advanced, lost civilization… Lauded by connoisseurs of weird fiction, this fun tale of ghosts and lost cities is a superior example of a “Lost World” story.
part 1 | part 2 | part 3 | part 4 | part 5 | part 6


The Shadow over Innsmouth by H.P. Lovecraft edited by The Voice before the Void

The repulsiveness and the allure of the brooding streets of Innsmouth — and the horror.
part 1 | part 2 | part 3 | part 4 | part 5


The Shunned House by H.P. Lovecraft

Lovecraft’s particular version of a haunted house story is filled with portent and the piecing together of hints into a horror better left unperceived. And real ghosthunters pack flamethrowers.
part 1 | part 2 | part 3 | part 4 | part 5


There is Life Before Reading Moby-Dick, and There is Life After Reading Moby-Dick

Life is paradox.


The Willows by Algernon Blackwood

A story of a summer adventure in a canoe down the Danube River… where things get weird, and then get weirder, and once you are under Blackwood’s spell, escape is impossible. H.P. Lovecraft’s favorite story of weird horror. It is not that some things are unexplainable; it is that the explanations for some things are cognitively unacceptable.
part 1 | part 2 | part 3 | part 4 | part 5 | part 6 | part 7 | part 8