goodreads: (Peanut: Book geek)
Title: De, der vogter
Author: Claus Holm
Genre: Short-stories
Rating: 4/5
# pages: 384
Date read: March, 2017

En gruppe turister spærres inde i en underjordisk bunker uden kontakt til omverden. De ved ikke, hvor længe de kan overleve dernede - eller hvad der er sket på jorden over dem.

Dreng møder pige i en historie om at forfølge sin egen drøm, frem for andres. Måske kan man også lære af de ting, man ikke ved.

En ung mor mister på én gang sin mand og sit arbejde - men måske kan en rød cykel bane vejen frem mod et nyt liv.

En nyfødt dreng får tildelt en agent fra Oven - og en fra Neden - men hvorfor er han så vigtig?

De, der vogter er fire forbundne historier om almindelige mennesker i ualmindelige situationer; om mennesker, som beskytter hinanden, og som indimellem selv har behov for at blive beskyttet. Frygt og sorg, afmagt og tragedie, alle har de en vigtig plads i fortællingerne - men i sidste ende indtager kærlighed, venskab og medmenneskelighed de altoverskyggende hovedroller.

Fra 1950'erne til nu; fra den faderløse femårige til den fortvivlede cirkusprinsesse. Når luften er ved at løbe ud - i metaforisk eller bogstavelig forstand - er spørgsmålet det samme for os alle: Skal jeg blive hvor jeg er, eller skal jeg bryde ud?


"De, der vogter" er en samling af 4 noveller, der ved første øjekast ser ud til at være uafhængige af hinanden... og så alligevel ikke. De er meget forskellige, og derfor nærmest umulige at anmelde under ét, så jeg har valgt at anmelde dem hver for sig i stedet.

Den første novelle, "Bunkeren", var også klart min yndlings. Jeg har altid haft en svaghed for dystopiske/post-apokalyptiske romaner, og fløj lige igennem den. Der var enkelte af personerne, jeg gerne ville have hørt mere om (f.eks. overlevelsesnødden som købte al vandet i starten af bogen), men det er ulempen ved (gode) noveller... man vil altid gerne vide mere! Og egentlig syntes jeg, det var et okay sted at stoppe - alt taget i betragtning. Jeg var helt vild med Sarah :-) 5 stjerner.

Starten på den anden novelle, "Kvinden og løverne", mindede mig utrolig meget om starten på "The Night Circus" (selv her ved anden gennemlæsning, hvor jeg ved at inspirationen er en helt anden), men det er dog kun starten, og historien fik hurtigt sit eget liv. Det ville være en skam at røbe for meget af handlingen, så jeg vil nøjes med at sige at jeg absolut ikke havde forventet den drejning historien ville tage, men efter det første chock begyndte jeg at gennemskue de hints Claus havde lagt ud, og endte med at synes, at det var en fin slutning. I sidste ende er det nok den af novellerne jeg er midst tilbøjelig til at genlæse, men jeg vil alligevel give den 3 stjerner.

"Gaven" fik mig til at græde. "Big ugly tears". Mærkeligt nok ikke der hvor man måske ville have forventet det, men ved Jessicas reaktion senere. Meget vagt, det ved jeg godt, men jeg prøver at undgå spoilers. Heldigvis endte historien på en mere positiv note (ellers er jeg heller ikke sikker på, jeg ville have kunnet klare det), men jeg ville have ønsket den havde været bare lidt længere, så de øvrige siders tragedie var blevet opvejet mere. 4 stjerner.

Den sidste novelle, "Vogterne", var jeg meget splittet overfor. Som kristen havde jeg afgjort nogle problemer med den*, men handlingsmæssigt fandt jeg den meget fascinerende. Den er baseret på et interessant koncept, og jeg kunne godt lide den meget bogstavelige tilgang til skytsengle og dæmoner. 4 stjerner.

Generelt en meget velskreven bog, som jeg er glad for at have fået chancen for at læse. Og specielt "Bunkeren" bliver nok en novelle jeg kommer til at genlæse ofte. Ikke dårligt klaret af Claus Holm, når man tænker på, at jeg typisk ikke er så meget til noveller. De fleste af disse er dog også lange nok til at gå under den engelske term "novella" snarere end "short story".... hvilket jeg værdsatte!

*Ikke så meget engle og dæmoner generelt - det er der præcedens for blandt kristne forfattere også... bl.a. hos Frank E. Peretti og C.S. Lewis, bare for at nævne to af de mest kendte... men ind i mellem var der nogle fraser som skurede i ørerne. Det er dog på ingen måde sikkert, at det er ting der ville genere andre end mig.
goodreads: (Peanut: Book geek)
Title: Final Girls
Author: Mira Grant
Genre: horror
Rating: 3.5/5
# pages: 112
Date read: March, 2017

What if you could fix the worst parts of yourself by confronting your worst fears?

Dr. Jennifer Webb has invented proprietary virtual reality technology that purports to heal psychological wounds by running clients through scenarios straight out of horror movies and nightmares. In a carefully controlled environment, with a medical cocktail running through their veins, sisters might develop a bond they've been missing their whole lives - while running from the bogeyman through a simulated forest. But... can real change come so easily?

Esther Hoffman doubts it. Esther has spent her entire journalism career debunking pseudoscience, after phony regression therapy ruined her father's life. She's determined to unearth the truth about Dr. Webb's budding company. Dr. Webb's willing to let her, of course, for reasons of her own. What better advertisement could she get than that of a convinced skeptic? But Esther's not the only one curious about how this technology works. Enter real-world threats just as frightening as those created in the lab. Dr. Webb and Esther are at odds, but they may also be each other's only hope of survival.


The first stand-alone stort-story / novella I've read by Mira Grant (all the others have been in her Newsflesh universe), and it reminded me why I prefer longer novels in order to flesh out the universe more. I loved the premise of the story (revisiting problems via dreams and augmented reality), but thought the writing could have been better. The suspenseful part of the story wasn't nearly as powerful as it would have been, if you'd gotten to know the characters better, and I missed some sort of proper resolution / explanation at the end.

Still, Mira Grant always writes stories worth reading, and despite my small complaints I did enjoy the book and am as always eager to read more from her hand.
goodreads: (Peanut: Book geek)
Title: Rise: The Complete Newsflesh Collection
Author: Mira Grant
Genre: Dystopian
Rating: 4/5
# pages: 608
Date read: July, 2016

A collection of all the Newsflesh short stories published until now, plus two never seen before. Some are obviously better than others, but they're all well worth reading for people wanting to remain (figuratively only, obviously!) in that universe.

The book includes a short introduction by the author to each short story, which I enjoyed.

Short stories included:
- Countdown
- Everglades
- San Diego 2014: The Last Stand of the Browncoats (this one always makes me cry)
- How Green This Land, How Blue This Sea
- The Day the Dead Came to Show and Tell
- Please Do Not Taunt the Octopus
- All the Pretty Little Horses (*new* - how the Masons moved on from losing their son in the rising)
- Coming to You Live (*new* - 2 years after Shaun and Georgia disappeared off to Canada)
goodreads: (Peanut: Book geek)
Title: Star Stories (KarmaCorp Tales)
Author: Audrey Faye
Genre: Short stories, Sci-fi
Rating: 4/5
# pages: 165
Date read: June, 2016

A Seer in a spaceport fleamarket and a StarReader in his ivory tower - both with messages for Yesenia Mayes. The first days on Stardust Prime for a very special assistant and a very important class of tadpoles. The birth of two daughters - and the terrible sacrifices of the mothers who love them.


A collection of really charming short stories, set in the KarmaCorp universe.

As a general rule, I'm not fond of short stories, but that rule goes flying out of the window when it's short stories set in a universe I'm already familiar with, revolving around characters I'm already fond of (or at least know), so I guess my beef with short stories is mostly because I think they give too few pages to set the scene, so when the scene is already set (so to speak), I'm free to love them just as much as I would any other book by that author.

If anything, I thought some of these short stories were far too short. I'd have loved to read more about Kish, Tee, Raven and Iggy's introduction to KarmaCorp and how their friendship (and talents) grew, and the stories about Yesenia and Bean were heartbreaking in their lack of closure (although we did get a bit more of that in "Grower's Omen", so more may still come).

I devoured the book, and wouldn't have complained if it had been twice as long.
goodreads: (Peanut: Book geek)
Title: Auggie & Me: Three Wonder Stories
Author: R.J. Palacio
Genre: YA
Rating: 4.5/5
# pages: 380
Date read: October, 2015

AUGGIE & ME is a new side to the WONDER story: three new chapters from three different characters - bully Julian, oldest friend Christopher and classmate Charlotte - giving an insight into how Auggie has touched their own lives.


It didn't blow me away the way "Wonder" did, but I still really, really, really liked it.

I've wanted to read this ever since I finished "Wonder" two months ago, and thanks to an exceptionally well timed birthday present, I was able to read it for my October read-a-thon. It totally lived up to my expectations, and I'd be hard pressed to say which short story I liked the best. It was good to see things from Julian, Chris and Charlotte's point of view, and I liked that Auggie was just a minor characters in these stories.
goodreads: (Peanut: Book geek)
Title: The Last Girlfriend on Earth
Author: Simon Rich
Genre: Short stories
Rating: 4/5
# pages: 215 pages
Date read: August, 2015

Love can be messy, painful, and even tragic. When seen through the eyes of Simon Rich it can also be hilarious.

In these ingenious stories, Rich conjures up some unforgettable romances: an unused prophylactic describes life inside a teenage boy's wallet; God juggles the demands of his needy girlfriend with the looming deadline for earth's creation; and a lovestruck Sherlock Holmes ignores all the clues that his girlfriend's been cheating on him.

As enchanting, sweet, and absurd as love itself, these stories are an irresistible collection of delights.


The first stories were awesome - I loved "Unprotected" (cute story with an unusual narrator) and laughed out loud at "Dog Missed Connections", but as the book went on, many of the stories fell flat, and after a strong beginning, the rest were pretty hit-or-miss. It ended on a strong note though, and the last one made me laugh.

Some of them made it obvious that I was supposed to find them funny (like "Set Up"), but they just didn't work for me. Others made for an interesting but chilling commentary on today's society (like "Occupy Jen's Street"). And a few just ended before they'd even started (like "Is It Just Me?").

There were very few I decidedly disliked though, and the good ones were very, very good, so I'm glad I've read them. I'm usually not that into short stories, but these were so short that they seemed more like vignettes, which appeals more to me.
goodreads: (Peanut: Book geek)
Title: At the Altar
Author: L.M. Montgomery
Genre: Short stories
Rating: 4/5
# pages: 228
Date read: November, 2014

L.M. Montgomery proves that love does conquer all in this collection of nineteen funny and romantic short stories. Couples make it to the altar despite myriad obstacles, including mistaken identities, family obligations, meddling gossips--even one very determined cat--and their journeys couldn't be more delightful for the reader.


I'm usually not a huge fan of short stories, but LMM is the exception that proves the rule. These stories are sweet and so quickly read that they worked perfectly as a "read for 5 minutes in bed before I fall asleep". They're not meant to have any great depth, but are just quick bites, perfect (in the case of this collection) for any hopeless romantic :)
goodreads: (Peanut: Book geek)
Title: Holidays on Ice
Author: David Sedaris
Genre: Essays, Short-stories
Rating: 3/5
# pages: Audiobook ~4hrs
Date read: October, 2013

David Sedaris's beloved holiday collection containing six pieces, including such favorites as the diaries of a Macy's elf and the annals of two very competitive families.

Loved "Santaland Diaries" and "Dinah, the Christmas Whore", but can't quite decide what I thought of the rest. Very, very dark and very, very disturbing. Also, I couldn't figure out which were fact and which were fiction. Some were obvious, but not all of them.

But definitely not a book to read to get into "the holiday spirit"! ;)
goodreads: (Peanut: Book geek)
Title: How Green This Land, How Blue This Sea (Newsflesh #3.5)
Author: Mira Grant
Genre: Dystopian
Rating: 3.5/5
# pages: 132
Date read: July 2013

Post-Rising Australia can be a dangerous place, especially if you're a member of the government-sponsored Australia Conservation Corps, a group of people dedicated to preserving their continent's natural wealth until a cure can be found. Between the zombie kangaroos at the fences and the zombie elephant seals turning the penguin rookery at Prince Phillip Island into a slaughterhouse, the work of an animal conservationist is truly never done--and is often done at the end of a sniper rifle.

Yet another novella in the Newsflesh universe. I wasn't quite as taken in by this one as by the earlier ones, as there seem little new ground to explore... but what little new ground there is, Mira Grant found in this novella. My biggest beef with the story is that like in all novellas, there's not enough page-space to explore the plot and the characters.
goodreads: (Default)
Title: In Darkness and Light
Author: Allison Rogers
Genre: Short stories, horror
Rating: 3/5
# pages: 190
Date read: January, 2012

In "Wait for Me" you'll discover what happens when online meetings go badly... or very well, depending on your view. And in "Slither" you'll see just how dangerous sinkholes can be in small town, rural America. You'll delight in eerie yet touching tales of brittle humanity, including "Tea in Meadows", the author's own recount of near-death experience. "Tell Her She's Beautiful" shares with you the good that can happen after a long day of work and a sleepless night. And "Green's Rest" celebrates life in a most unusual and fantastic way. Jeremy Incubus is here, waiting to make your acquaintance. The Daiva, immortal creatures of forgotten lore, come out to play. Are you willing to join their games?

It's often hard to rate a collection of short-stories, as the individual stories can vary a lot in quality. This was very much the case here - some I would have rated 5 stars, others just 1.

Some of the stories would have worked best as writing prompts for longer novellas or even novels. One especially, about a husband and wife disappearing into a sinkhole, I felt ended far too early, both because the story intrigued me, and because I felt it had ended without a real ending.

On the other hand, I LOVED the stories about Jeremy and Olivia, and could happily have read an entire book just about them! I hope Allison Rogers will expand on their story in a later novel.
goodreads: (Default)
Title: Beggars in Spain
Author: Nancy Krauss
Genre: Sci-fi, short story (novella)
Rating: 4/5
# pages: 95
Date read: October, 2011

Leisha Camden was genetically modified at birth to require no sleep, and her normal twin Alice is the control. Problems and envy between the sisters mirror those in the larger world, as society struggles to adjust to a growing pool of people who not only have 30 percent more time to work and study than normal humans, but are also highly intelligent and in perfect health. The Sleepless gradually outgrow their welcome on Earth, and their children escape to an orbiting space station to set up their own society. But Leisha and a few others remain behind, preaching acceptance for all humans, Sleepless and Sleeper alike. With the conspiracy and revenge that unwinds, the world needs a little preaching on tolerance.

I didn't realize until after I had started reading it, that this was published first as a novella and later as a full-length novel. It was completely by accident that I'd gotten hold of the novella rather than the novel - might as well have been the other way around.

But now that I have read it, I'm glad I read the novella. It was a brilliant story - engaging and thought-provoking - but I don't think it would have worked nearly as well as a full-length novel. The pacing would have been off, it wouldn't have been as tight nor - I think - as poignant.

As it was, I couldn't get the story out of my head and found it extremely well written and provocative (in a good way). I'm sorry Alice and Leisha never became close, but was glad to see that the ending opened for the possibility of that in the future.
goodreads: (Default)
Title: Tortall and Other Lands
Author: Tamora Pierce
Genre: Fantasy, short stories
Rating: 4/5
# pages: 392
Date read: August, 2011

A collection of ten short stories featuring both old and new characters from the Tortall universe.

I'm usually not a great fan of short stories, but I figured I couldn't go all wrong with Tamora Pierce, and fortunately I was right :) I really enjoyed all these tales from the Tortall universe, although found it somewhat telling that I definitely enjoyed those with characters I knew better than those with characters I didn't - the one exception being Lost which I think may just have been my favourite... guess I'm still just a math-geek at heart ;-)

I didn't care as much for the stories set in present day though. Somehow it just seemed misplaced somehow. Especially the last story, Testing, which - though good - I really couldn't see how fit into the theme set by the rest of the short stories.

But all in all I really enjoyed the stories, and am now in the mood for more Tamora Pierce.
goodreads: (Default)
Title: Idol Musings
Author: Various
Genre: Short-stories, essays
Rating: 4/5
# pages: 644
Date read: June, 2010

A collection of entries written by contestants of LJ Idol

I don't think the thrill of reading my own name in print is ever going to get old :-D

This collection of Idol Musings is very representative of the competition. Some entries made me laugh, some made me cry, some left me cold, and some made me sit back with a feeling that all is right with the world.

I doubt the book will register on the radar of people who haven't either participated in the writing competition themselves, or know some of the contributers, and that's a shame, because there's a lot of really, really good writing in there.

It's not a book I can sit down and read from A-Z, but for a few essays here and there, it's a pure treat.
goodreads: (Default)
Title: Uncategorized: The ABD and Other Tales
Author: Sue Lange
Genre: Short stories, Sci-fi
Rating: 4/5
# pages: 280
Date read: February, 2010

Honestly, in general I'm not too big a fan of short stories. Possibly because I subconsciously hold them to the same standards as novels, which is blatantly unfair as there's not nearly the same time to create an atmosphere, sympathy for the characters and an interest in the plot.

Sometimes you have to go out on a limb though, and as I am a big fan of sci-fi and thought the premise of Uncategorized... sounded interesting I eagerly agreed when offered the chance to review it. And Sue Lange didn't disappoint. The stories were well-written and interesting, sometimes taking the altertive universe to the extreme (or absurd), which is just how I like it!

The first story, "The Timestoppers", threw me for a loop, as it turned out it was a link to an audio story, and I therefore couldn't "read" it on my e-reader. I agree with Sue Lange that the story worked better as an audio than it would have on the written page, but disagree that e-books should include multi-media whenever possible. While my e-reader does support audio-files, it doesn't have internet access, so I had to return to my computer in order to listen to it, which meant that I saved it for last. Not a problem if you're prepared for it, or if your e-reader supports this format, but a bit of a hassle if it doesn't.

A minor detail though and as the rest of the book can easily be read without this first short story that's probably what I'll be doing on subsequent read-throughs. Because I definitely will be rereading it. I was fascinated by "Letters to the Chintzes", describing the treatment of their daughter who'd been bitten by a rabid animal, and would have wanted "The Failure" to be a lot longer than it was - musical tales have always been interesting to me. I was intrigued by the link between "The Club" and "How to Dispose of Sneakers", loved the final twist of "Peroxide Head", and was appalled by the deception portrayed in "Buyer's Club". However, my favourite was definitely "BehaviorNorm" with its interesting consequence of a person believing machines always to be right, and suddenly being proven wrong.

A fun read, that I'd happily recommend to others.
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Title: The Doctor's Sweetheart
Author: Lucy Maud Montgomery
Genre: Short-stories
Rating: 3/5
# pages: 175
Date read: November, 2009

A collection of short stories featuring tales of the joys and sorrows of courtship, lost love, surprising reconciliations, and unexpected passions.

I hadn't read this short story collection in years, so thought it was time to pick it up again, but on this read-through, I was surprised to see how dark and almost depressing all the stories were, despite the main theme allegedly being romance. Very few - if any - were completely happy love-stories, instead there was love lost, love regained after a long estrangement, love found at the expense of others, or love misunderstood. I didn't pay attention to when these short-stories were written, but if I were to venture a guess, I'd think it was rather late in LMM's life, when her depression had become more pronounced.
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Title: Dødens mange facetter (The Many Faces of Death)
Author: Dennis Jürgensen
Genre: horror, short stories
Rating: 4.5/5
# pages: 228
Date read: May, 2009

I've been known to say that the only short stories worth reading are those by L.M. Montgomery. I'm going to have to take that back. Dennis Jürgensen is a well-known Danish author who writes excellent fantasy and so-so horror. Seeing as this was a collection of horror short stories, my expectations weren't very high, but I ended up finishing the collection in just two sittings, because I kept thinking "Okay, just one more story.... The next one isn't that long, just one more..."

"Dødens mange facetter" can be translated to "The Many Faces of Death", but despite death being the red thread that ties the stories together, the stories are varied in style and genre and the collection ends up being neither depressing nor macabre. Death shows itself in many ways, and it's not necessarily tragic, and not necessarily tragic. And at times, it's downright humorous.

Unfortunately I doubt the collection will ever be translated to English, but if it does - or if you read Danish - I highly recommend it... even if horror isn't usually your cup of tea.

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Title: Chronicles of Avonlea
Author: L.M. Montgomery
Genre: Short story
Rating: 8/10
# pages: Audiobook, 7'ish hours
Date read: February, 2009

Summary: On Prince Edward Island, where Anne Shirley grew up in the sea-sprayed town of Avonlea, there was no shortage of wonderful stories. There was the case of Ludovic Speed, who wouldn't propose to the woman he had courted for fifteen years until Anne devised a plan to "speed" him up... if it didn't backfire and break his heart. But no one could blame mischievous Anne for the hilarious battle of the sexes that erupted when a man-hating woman and her cat got quarantined in the same house with a woman-hating bachelor and his dog. From sprawling Penhallow Grange, where a family waits nearly forever for two quarreling lovers to break their stubborn silence, to the tumbledown farm of Old Man Shaw, who awaits the retum of his beloved daughter, L. M. Montgomery has written twelve tales of secret hopes and hidden dreams, filled with enchantment and humor.

Review: A selection of cozy, feel-good short stories. I like that LMM doesn't try anything new in her short stories, but that they're just short versions of her novels, and that the atmosphere is the same. My favourite is "Old Lady Lloyd" which - who'd have thunk! - also happens to be the longest ;-)

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Title: Further Chronicles of Avonlea
Author: L.M. Montgomery
Genre: Short story
Rating: 8/10
# pages: Audiobook, read by Sibella Denton, 6h44
Date read: February, 2009

Summary: Nestled between the ocean and the hills of Prince Edward Island is a road that leads to the house where a girl named Anne grew up, Green Gables, and to the wonderful place called Avonlea. In this second volume of heartwarming tales a Persian cat plays an astonishing part in a marriage proposal . . . a ghostly appearance in a garden leads a woman to the fulfillment of her youthful dreams . . . a young girl risks losing her mother to find the father she never knew . . . and a foolish lie threatens to make an unattached woman the town's laughingstock when an imaginary lover comes to town for real! Filled with warmth, humor, and mystery, these unforgettable stories re-create the enchanting world of Avonlea.

Review: I'm not a big fan of short stories at all, but LMM is the one exception. Her short stories are generally just as charming as her full-length novels, and I thoroughly enjoyed this reading of them. Some of the stories were a lot darker and without the happy endings we're used to from her novels, but still well-written and captivating.

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Title: The Tales of Beedle the Bard
Author: J.K. Rowling
Genre: fantasy, short stories
Rating: 8/10
# pages: 105
Date read: February, 2009

Summary: The Tales of Beedle the Bard, a Wizarding classic, first came to Muggle readers' attention in the book known as Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows. Never before have Muggles been privy to these richly imaginative tales: "The Wizard and the Hopping Pot," "The Fountain of Fair Fortune," "The Warlock's Hairy Heart," "Babbitty Rabbitty and Her Cackling Stump," and of course, "The Tale of the Three Brothers."

Review: Cute, old-fashioned fairy-tales. Better than expected, and leaving out the commentary by "Albus Dumbledore" can easily be read without any knowledge of Harry Potter folklore. No better than well-known fairy-tales, but certainly no worse either.

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Title: Hvor skyggen falder (Where Shadows Fall)
Author: Teddy Vork
Genre: Horror, short stories
Rating: 7/10
# pages: 111
Date read: August, 2008

Review: Where Shadows Fall is a collection of nerve-wrecking short stories written by a new face on the Danish author road-map - but I'm convinced we'll hear a lot more of him in the future. Teddy Vork understands how to do something even many more experienced authors fail at - how to write a short story collection based on the same common theme where all the stories are still different enough to feel unique, instead of just being different variations of the same tune.

In the collection we're introduced for people who by accident - or coincidence - all discover that you should be careful about where the shadow falls. There's the author who attempts to write a dark novel and thereby discover a surprising and disconcerting side of himself that he can't quite trust - neither consciously nor subconsciously. The landscape architect who managed to close a graveyard and turn it into a park without thinking of the consequences that might have. The unfortunate Balder who realizes one should be careful what he wishes for. Katherine who doesn't believe in goblins... but who else could be eating the porridge on the attic? The mother who discovers that she and her daughter have gotten lost in the fog. And finally my personal favourite - the poor taxi-driver who discovers his destiny, when he's asked to drive a handsome young man to his own address... where his wife is home alone.

Teddy Vork fully understands how to build up an atmosphere without having to resort to the element of surprise in order to scare the reader. To be honest, I'm not a huge fan of the horror-genre, so the fact that he still managed to impress me and make it difficult to put down the book proves his talent. I'm looking forward to seeing where this will take him.

Published by Tellerup in 2008. Has yet to be translated to English.

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