Wednesday, May 27, 2009

Thursday, August 28, 2008

Trailer - Cthulhu

Audiobook - The Dunwich Horror

Mostly Ghostly is sharing a wonderful 1976 reading, by David McCallum, of The Dunwich Horror

Lovecraft: The Candyman Cometh!

White Chocolate Truffle

What black arts could have stripped this chocolate of its natural hue? The horror of the unearthly, corpselike pallor of this truffle's complexion is only offset by its fiendish deliciousness.


Peanut Butter Cup

In 1856, a fisherman from a tiny hamlet on the New England coast made a terrible pact with serpentine beasts from beneath the sea, that he might create the most delicious sweet seen upon the Earth since the days of the great Elder Race. Thus was forged the satanic pact between peanut butter and chocolate that resulted in the mutant offspring you see before you!

Thursday, July 05, 2007

More Lovecraft Trailers

Dreams in the Witch House

Mountains of Madness

The Haunted Palace

Lovecraft Related Trailers

Pickman's Model

Call of Cthulhu

The Other Gods


Thursday, June 28, 2007

Lord Dunsany at Librivox

New at Librivox, the free public domain audio book producers, is Lord Dusany's The Book of Wonder as read by Greg Elmensdorp.

If you want to read along, or read some of Dunsany's other works check out the generous selection available at Project Gutenberg,

Thursday, June 16, 2005

Weirld Tales Cover Gallery and Story Index

via Boing Boing

Marvelous cover scans plus a list of each issue's contents at this French site.


Film News : Masters of Horror

Fangoria - America's Horror Magazine:

Genre stalwart Stuart (RE-ANIMATOR) Gordon has lined up the leads for his MASTERS OF HORROR segment THE DREAMS IN THE WITCH-HOUSE, scripted by Dennis Paoli from the H.P. Lovecraft story. Jeffrey Combs will indeed be playing Mazurewicz, “The hero’s bizarre neighbor,” Gordon tells Fango. Ezra Godden, who starred in Gordon’s DAGON, joins Combs as the film’s protagonist, the obsessed student Walter Gilman.

“THE DREAMS IN THE WITCH-HOUSE has always been one of my favorite Lovecraft stories,” the director notes. “The image of a witch showing up in your bedroom in the middle of the night and dragging you out of bed and forcing you to murder babies is a nightmare that’s hard to get out of your head. And while most witches have black cats for their familiars, Keziah Mason’s is Lovecraft’s most memorable monster: Brown Jenkin, the rat with a human face. Besides Jeff and Ezra, I’ve got some babies and rats to cast.”

Book Review : HP Lovecraft by Michel Houellebecq

Guardian Unlimited Books | Review | HP Lovecraft by Michel Houellebecq:

'Perhaps one needs to have suffered a great deal in order to appreciate Lovecraft ... ' Jacques Bergier

Life is painful and disappointing. It is useless, therefore, to write new, realistic novels. We generally know where we stand in relation to reality and don't care to know any more. Humanity, such as it is, inspires only an attenuated curiosity in us. All those prodigiously refined notations, situations, anecdotes ... All they do, once a book has been set aside, is reinforce the slight revulsion that is already adequately nourished by any one of our 'real life' days.

Now, here is Howard Phillips Lovecraft (1890-1937): 'I am so beastly tired of mankind and the world that nothing can interest me unless it contains a couple of murders on each page or deals with the horrors unnameable and unaccountable that leer down from the external universes.' We need a supreme antidote against all forms of realism.

Thursday, June 02, 2005

Film: HP Lovecraft, Circa 2005

Something Wicked This Way Comes: New Stuff, Horror @ About.Com! - Horror Books and Movies Archives:

HP Lovecraft, Circa 2005
Maelstrom Productions, a Seattle production company, has completed the principal photography for its adaptation of H.P. Lovecraft’s The Thing on the Doorstep. The final cut of the horror movie, titled Strange Aeons: The Thing on the Doorstep and shot on location in Washington state (the home of Ted Bundy, and the Green River Killer), is expected in the fall.

“The locations we used sprawled all over Washington state, from a mental institution to a college campus, to a mansion that was more than 10,000 square feet,” Director Eric Morgret told us. “And a graveyard... every horror movie needs a graveyard.”