The Mammoth Book of Best New Horror. Volume 13

The Mammoth Book of Best New Horror. Volume 13 by Graham Joyce

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Number 13 — lucky for horror fans! This award-winning anthology series has now reached its thirteenth spectacular volume and to mark the event, Steve Jones has chosen only the very best short stories and novellas by today`s finest exponents of the horror genre. Contributors to this volume include: Gala Blau, Ramsey Campbell, Dennis Etchison, Charles Grant, Glen Hirshberg, Chico Kidd, Nancy Kilpatrick, Paul J. McAuley, Conrad Williams. Also featuring the most comprehensive overview of the year, a fascinating necrology and a list of useful contacts, this is the one book that all lovers of the supernatural and psychological terror will want on their shelves.

623 pages, published in
Graham Joyce

A book by Graham Joyce

Graham Joyce (full name - Graham William Joyce / Graham William Joyce) was born in 1954 in the family of an English miner near Coventry. He studied at the college "Bishop Lonsdale", in 1980 graduated from the University of Leicester with a master`s thesis on the work of Thomas Pynchon. For eight years he worked for the National Association of Youth Clubs, which is engaged in the reeducation of difficult teenagers. In 1988-1989 he lived on the Greek island of Lesbos, where he wrote his first book - "Dreamside", traveled to the Middle East, then returned to Leicester (England), where he began his professional writing career. Graham creates works at the intersection of fantasy, science fiction, horror and mainstream genres, varying in a wide range of themes and settings, but preferring the psychological, metaphysical and supernatural aspects of the story. Some critics tend to attribute the work of Graham Joyce to the so-called "magical realism" and see signs of the influence of Lat...

The Mammoth Book of Best New Horror. Volume 13 PDF

Graham Joyce (full name - Graham William Joyce / Graham William Joyce) was born in 1954 in the family of an English miner near Coventry. He studied at the college "Bishop Lonsdale", in 1980 graduated from the University of Leicester with a master`s thesis on the work of Thomas Pynchon. For eight years he worked for the National Association of Youth Clubs, which is engaged in the reeducation of difficult teenagers. In 1988-1989 he lived on the Greek island of Lesbos, where he wrote his first book - "Dreamside", traveled to the Middle East, then returned to Leicester (England), where he began his professional writing career. Graham creates works at the intersection of fantasy, science fiction, horror and mainstream genres, varying in a wide range of themes and settings, but preferring the psychological, metaphysical and supernatural aspects of the story. Some critics tend to attribute the work of Graham Joyce to the so-called "magical realism" and see signs of the influence of Latin American writers Gabriel Garcia Marquez and Julio Cortazar, although Graham himself considers himself a follower of English writers of the "weird tale" genre (such as Arthur Machen and Algernon Blackwood) ... In an interview with Locus magazine, Graham says that he strives to radically change the subject matter of each new book, while maintaining a strict balance between the rational and the irrational. The vast majority of Graham`s works have been nominated for the most prestigious awards in the world of science fiction and fantasy. The novels Dark Sister, Requiem, The Tooth Fairy and Indigo were awarded the August Derleth Award (Best Novel of the Year by the British Fantasy Society). Critics have highlighted the novels The Facts of Life (winner of the World Fantasy and Imaginaire awards) and Smoking Poppy (at the time of writing this novel, Joyce spent two weeks in Thailand, exploring the life of the tribes engaged in the cultivation of the opium poppy). Graham`s stories have appeared in the anthologies Darklands 2, Eurotemps and In Dreams and the author`s collection Partial Eclipse and Other Stories. In the last years of his life, Graham Joyce lived with his wife Suzanne Johnson and two children in Leicester and taught writing at Nottingham Trent University. Graham Joyce died on September 9, 2014 after a long illness.  Official Site