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The canon of science fiction follows a very direct descent. From Thomas More to Johannes Kepler, Francis Godwin, and Cyrano de Bergerac, ..read more
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Part “Three Skeleton Key,” part “The Most Dangerous Game,” “The Burial of the Rats” has the distinctive flavor of an Edwardian ..read more
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I was six years old when I walked into a bookstore in Holland, Michigan with my family and met Dr. Jekyll for the first time. We had ..read more
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Unlike “The Tell-Tale Heart,” “The Imp of the Perverse,” and “The Black Cat,” Poe’s final two murder tales – “The Cask ..read more
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Arguably the most famous of Poe’s murder tales (and comfortably short for casual readers of literary fiction) “The Tell-Tale Heart” ..read more
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Magnum opus to Poe’s canon, “The Fall of the House of Usher” single-handedly could have ensured his reputation. While others may ..read more
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Many of Poe’s tales can be seen as re-workings of previous works: “MS.” becomes “Maelström,” “Metzengerstein” becomes “Hop ..read more
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You have read Poe before. I say that with the authority of someone who was brought up in the American public education system. You have ..read more
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O’Brien has not been called the “Celtic Poe” without cause. Among the most famous of his works (after “What Was It?”), “The ..read more
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This is not an artistically rounded-off ghost story[1], and nothing is explained in it[2], and there seems to be no reason why any of it ..read more

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