The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror)

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This was not what I expected. This was intense. Over the next few hours, I found myself cringing, shifting around uncomfortably in my chair, and even at times looking away to take a short break from the disturbing tales I was reading. This book is not just your basic horror stories. The stories are not just extreme horror, but also extreme gore and sex Some of the highlights for me were The Worm by John Bruni, which involved so much icky incest that I thought I was going to put down my book in exchange for a nice clean copy of hair-salon Cosmopolitan.

I also really enjoyed Fungoid by Randy Chandler, which rivaled a short story from Chuck Palahniuk's Haunted as my most cringe-worthy reading material. Don t read that one on a full stomach or if you are really sensitive about your genitals. Let s just say when a monster fungus clogs up your plumbing , you may have to snake your snake.

Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror

The writers in the collection are a mix of award winning horror masters and some clearly up-and-coming writers. Quite a few of the authors are just starting their literary careers, and this immaturity sometimes glares through in the wording and structure. However, the intense story lines and disturbing plots shine over the sometimes awkward writing styles and occasional poor analogies. This book is a definite for any extreme horror fan. Full of terror, sex, and gore, I don t recommend this for the faint of heart or for a light read at a beauty salon.

Convert currency. Add to Basket. Condition: New. Language: English. Comet Press presents the ultimate collection of extreme horror from award winning masters and up-and-coming authors of macabre fiction. Henderson, Z. Witness the history of a sexually rapacious zombie. A starving soldier descends into insatiable ghoulism.

A concentration camp SS guard gets a taste of his own medicine. Recycling takes on a whole new grisly meaning when a man obsessed with going green discovers a regenerative serum. We as writers are taught to create characters that the reader will care about or relate to. I am not sure in all my years of reading horror I have been more uncomfortable reading a single story.

The horror short story is an art form. Stephen King and Clive Barker in my opinion are masters at the short tale, they sometimes suffered from the word count. Any serious student of the short story needs all three books on their shelf. Contains: Graphic gore and violence, graphic and disturbing sexual scenes. Blood Lite edited by Kevin J. Pocket, Blood Lite is a collection of humorous horror stories, which more often than not means poking fun at horror tropes. If you're a fan of Jeff Strand-style stories you're in luck, because not only is a story by him here, so are 20 other tales of tongue-in-cheek terror.

Standouts include Kelley Armstrong's "The Ungrateful Dead" about a woman who can see the dead and finds them to be as annoying and pushy as the living; "A Good Psycho is Hard to Find" by Will Ludwigsen, which points out some of the more realistic side effects of surviving a teen psycho murderer; and Jim Butcher's "Day Off".

Altogether, it's a very fun and dark collection that's sure to do well by horror or dark fantasy or suspense, or whatever we're calling horror these days fans. Definitely recommended. Contains: Sex, language, gore, violence, bad puns. Review by Michele Lee. Beneath the Surface by Simon Strantzas. Available: new at the Dark Regions Press website. Beneath the Surface is a collection of short stories that are all firmly set in the weird fiction sub-genre of horror: darkness and despair abound, supernatural creatures arise from the depths to terrorize the innocent and the guilty alike, and somebody always, always dies in the end, leaving the living to wish that they would, too.

Of course, he gets much more than he bargained for. This is perhaps the strongest tale, and reminds me the most of H. Overall, I can recommend nd Beneath the Surface for weird fiction and Lovecraft mythos fans. Readers that are new to the genre should probably read a story or two at a time to avoid supernatural parasite burnout. Contains: Gore, otherworldly possession, violence, despair. Medusa Press, This is a devotion that I would not shout lightly.

Frank Chigas has proven himself to be a master of the supernatural short story. Crouched, and waiting to rip you into small, bloody pieces. Highly recommended for libraries and personal libraries of genre fans who also appreciate the classics. Reviewed by: Rhonda Walton.

Travel these strange corridors with Frank Chigas, masterful storyteller of the ghoulish and macabre. As in his other work I reviewed, But First the Dark: Ten Tales of the Uncanny, these stories are set in the early twentieth century, a much more refined time as far as custom and etiquette, but no less frightening in the depths of depravity, human and inhuman. Chigas is an incredibly eloquent writer, able to tap into what is truly dark and unnerving. Sometimes not knowing is better. Tasmaniac Publications, Bone Marrow Stew is a fantastic short story collection from Tim Curran.

With stories ranging from a man who can resurrect the dead in Paris, a theoretical physicist who sees into another dimension, to the people caught in the middle of a migration of epic proportions on a mining colony and the things the men on a prison road crew actually do, there is something here for everyone.

Bone Marrow Stew is an amazing collection. You can almost hear the sounds and smell the smells. His prose is descriptive, dark and visceral. The introduction by Simon Clark and artwork by Keith Minnion the cover was designed by Deena Warner just add to the collection. Contains: blood, gore, violence and adult language. Crucified Dreams Edited by Joe R.

Lansdale Tachyon Publications, Lansdale is a force of nature. Crucified Dreams is, hands down, the best anthology I have read in years. In his introduction Lansdale described it as fiction that is in a similar vein to what he writes. Like the best of Lansdale's own fiction, you will find yourself involved in the stories, flipping pages quickly, and constantly feeling the range of emotions you want from a book.

You will laugh out loud, cringe at events you know are coming, and shake your head in delightful disgust. There is not a stinker in the bunch outside of one story by Jonathan Lethem, whose unbroken structure grated on me. Top to bottom, this book is brimming with creative insanity. This is a must have for any serious horror reader or library. Lansdale has given us a gift. I only wish I knew more about how and why he selected the stories. If you like short stories you will love this book. Highly recommended for public library collections.

Rhymes of the Dead by Sheri Gambino. Amazon, Available: Kindle ebook edition.


Sheri Gambino has gathered together a collection of horror poetry chock full of vivid descriptions of monsters, cannibals, zombies and bed bugs. There are also a few short stories in the mix. She can turn something as benign as a rainstorm into something apocalyptic and terrifying. If you have a Kindle you should definitely pick up this collection. Contains: gore, violence and sexual situations. Shades of Blood and Shadow by Angeline Hawkes. Shades of Blood and Shadow is a collection of short stories by Angeline Hawkes. Many of her stories are bound in religion, both Wiccan and Christian, with settings from the Middle East to Mexico.

Several stories also cross into genres outside the realm of horror, though they are still filled with terrifying elements and could be mistaken for nothing else. Many of the characters come to life and will stay with the reader long after then stories are finished. Contains: Violence, Rape. Reviewed by: Bret Jordan. Little Things by John R. Bad Moon Books, Available: New and used.

John R. Little is a Bram Stoker and Black Quill award winner, and Little Things is a career-spanning collection of some of his best short stories. Strong writing highlights 23 tales that range from subtle to startling. Many of the pieces presented here have a classic Twilight Zone feel, and, although some of the endings are predictable, that doesn't take anything away from their entertainment value.

It's easy to see Little's growth as a writer, from simple storyteller to master craftsman. Highlights include "Tommy's Christmas", a nice twist on the old "kid catches Santa in his house" story;. I never saw it coming. My personal favorite. Finally, "Placeholders" is a masterfully complicated story that all fits together in the end, and an amazing piece of fiction. It's tough choosing just a few stories to highlight. I could go on and on about most of the tales in this fantastic collection. Little is deserving of the praise and rewards that have already come his way, and, if there is any justice, should become a household name.

Contains: Strong language, violence and sex. Reviewed by: Erik Smith. Comet Press, June Sick Things is a collection of 17 stories of parasites, aliens, demons, insects, and many other nasty critters, and offers up a bit of something for any fan of monster mayhem. The stories range from grotesque to downright hilarious, with a nice blend of different creatures to keep things from getting bogged down.

As with most anthologies, there are a few weak links, but the majority of work here is strong. The one real problem I have is the use of the word Extreme in the title.

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That's not to say this isn't a very good collection; just don't expect the over-the-top sex and gore usually associated with the masters of extreme horror. Sick Things is a well-rounded anthology that I recommend for libraries and fans of good creature terror. Contains: Strong language, some extreme violence, sexual situations. White Noise Press, Minnion includes some of his stories that have been previously published. Minnion displays remarkable storytelling skills that keep the reader going from page to page; he creates interesting characters and creative situations that keep the reader engaged.

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He offers up the tales, provides beautiful interior illustrations of some of the characters from the stories, and has produced the book himself. Clearly a lot of thought and effort has gone into the book, and it has paid off- it truly makes it worth owning. In the back there are story notes that share what the various influences and inspirations of the stories were and what the history has been behind them.

The book itself is a piece of art. Contains: Violence, murder, gore. Vicious Romantic by Wrath James White. Needlefire Poetry an imprint of Bellfire Press Available new paperback. Vicious Romantic is a new poetry collection from Wrath James White that delves into the dark side of human nature. There are child killers, vampires, cannibals and serial killers. Wrath James White has experimented with Japanese and Korean poem structures to create something quite unique. The individual traditional haiku can stand alone on its own but the repeated structure creates one longer poem.

They are simple yet complex at the same time. All of the poems are dark and visceral, but beautiful, as well. The imagery conjured up in this poetry collection is quite extreme but I expect nothing less from White. He pushes boundaries and makes his readers think. I have already read and re-read Vicious Romantic three times and plan to read through it again. I absolutely loved it. Contains: violence, gore, sexual images, cannibalism, and violence against children.

Dark Regions Press The Mad and the Macabre contains two novella-length stories from veteran horror writers, one from Jeff Strand and one by Michael McBride. Charlie is so successful because he has rules that he always follows without exception. He keeps to just one victim every other month. He chooses someone that will usually not be missed. One night while walking through a park Charlie finds an injured dog. Initially he passes it by but thinking there might be a reward he brings the Boston Terrier home.

Charlie cleans him up and feeds him and decides to make up flyers to post around the neighborhood, but when no one claims the dog, his co-worker Alicia suggests he keep the dog…. Charlie names him Kutter and slowly begins to spoil him rotten. Charlie loves the dog and Kutter loves Charlie. What happens to Charlie over the next few weeks and months is nothing short of amazing.

He becomes more social and even forgets about hunting for victims. A group of graduate students who went into the wilderness in the hopes of finding God or some proof of his existence, disappeared two years ago and no trace of them was ever found. Now a former detective has found a strange microorganism on a bone found by a rancher. The students believed, based on Biblical passages, that the fallen angels were cast down to Earth and into Hell in the Rockies.

Are the kids still alive? Are they dead? Did they find what they were looking for? Both stories are heart-wrenching. Jeff Strand has taken the old story of a boy and his dog and turned it on its ear. Charlie actually becomes a sympathetic character. Contains: violence, gore and sexual situations. CreateSpace Available New Paperback and E-book Edition. While at a seedy tavern, he meets Old Harry and makes a wager that he will get Caitlin by any means necessary.

Old Harry turns out to be Satan. Jacob returns to town weeks later, but he thought he was only gone overnight. It also delves into a neighborhood secret…. In this story, people around the country begin tearing their friends and loved ones apart—literally--after seeing a 3D movie. They are all sufficiently gruesome. Dan Dillard has proven again that his imagination is twisted enough to warrant a place in the horror genre. I recommend picking up both of his collections.

Contains: violence, gore, adult language and sexual situations. Nocturnal Emissions by Jeffrey Thomas. Trade paperback. Demonstrating his writing ability across the horror, dark fantasy, and science fiction genres, Jeffrey Thomas has written some wonderful stories containing supernatural elements, faraway worlds, and other dimensions. The story gets truly bizarre when not only does this creature resemble a giant caterpillar with a human face, but a hookah pipe is found in the same vicinity.

Abraham later tells his daughter of another discovery—a large cat with a grin from ear to ear. Unfortunately for Abraham, it seems as though his daughter has ignored his correspondence, while his discoveries prove to be a metaphor for the loss of his daughter. Father Venn is somehow still walking this earth as a corporeal being, and he needs to find the reason for it. What he discovers is a hatred between Christian faiths so deep that it drives the summoning of demons.

Taking place in , this period piece contains some fantastic supernatural elements, including a demon Black Dog and a few ghosts left behind to find their own way home. Nocturnal Emissions is a wonderfully written book that covers a range of genres but manages to blend them together effortlessly. Contains: sexual situations and some violence. Moccus is the ancient Celtic god of fertility, appearing in the form of a boar. The Blackness Within is a collection of thirteen terrifying stories that display both the generosity and brutality of Moccus, taking place in many locales around the world, from tribal villages through the modern cities of the 21 st century.

Every year a vote is put to the people, who select someone who has violated the teachings of Moccus for purging. To me this story is reminiscent of the Salem witch trials. Toby has been a faithful follower of Moccus all of his life, but he finds something that leads him to question the Church and its motives for selling certain items to the members of the congregation. Apparently the Church of Moccus will do anything to protect their secrets. The Blackness Within is an excellent collection of stories that manages to include all incarnations of the god Moccus.

They are scary, bloody, and visceral…I enjoyed them all and you will too. Contains: gore, violence, rape and adult situations. Mischief Night by Paul Melniczek. His latest submission is a well-done novella of three short stories that is not too graphic, nor too gory. For junior-high readers, it is just right.

Berger, in the second and third stories. The plot is simple but well-written, and the characters are authentic. At seventy pages, it is an acceptable length for juvenile readers. The only criticism I have is the cover art. As artwork goes, Caroline O'Neal did a superb job of recreating a pivotal scene with fine detail and skill. Even the title font is relevant to the story! A lot of books sold by Bad Moon Books have hand-drawn covers, so perhaps it's a sub-genre thing.

However, in my opinion, the cover medium made the book look dated: it reminded me of the Scholastic books from the 's that I used to read in my dad's classroom. It would be nice to see this book with a slicker cover, so perhaps their target audience would want to pick it up and read it. I can recommend this book for any librarian who needs a good, relatively tame horror novella for middle-school readers.

The end of the third story suggests the possibility of a sequel, which I hope comes to fruition: I would look forward to seeing a new chapter in the lives of these kids. Contains: black magic, youth-grade violence. Fungus of the Heart by Jeremy C. Raw Dog Screaming Press New Paperback pages. In this latest short story collection Jeremy Shipp explores what happens to relationships when the rules of society go out the window. In his surreal worlds, he explores the heartbreak, desire, fear, and loss that go into these relationships.

Full of quirkiness, horror, humor and the just plain weird, Shipp fans should be pleased with Fungus of the Heart. Nightingale will stop at nothing to save her, even if it means turning into a monster to do so. All of the stories in Fungus of the Heart are fantastic reads. Some are sweet, others are tragic but all will leave you quite satisfied in the end. Contains: some gore and violence Reviewed by: Colleen Wanglund. Soares and Laura Cooney.

Skullvines Press, New paperback pages. Husband and wife writers L. Laid out in three parts, the book opens with five short stories by Laura and then moves into six short stories by L. Part three is a collaboration that is beautifully written by the couple together. Among my favorite stories by Laura Cooney in Part 1 were "Puppy Love ", about Veronica who adopts an abused puppy only to train the dog to be a ferocious killer; "The Hirsute You ", about a Sasquatch who hides among the bushes in a park to watch the woman he has fallen in love with; and "A Crown of Mushrooms ", in which Sara meets Rasputin in the modern day—87 years after his supposed death.

Easily my favorite story in Part 2 by L. Place " has a horrid little twist on the safe place that an abused woman goes to while attempting to escape her tormentor. Part 3 is the wonderfully dark and twisted story "In Sickness " about a married couple, Maddy and Zach whose marriage has been falling apart for some time.

Zach has a mistress and thinks about killing Maddy, while Maddy is an alcoholic recluse being haunted by the ghosts of pig-children. When things begin to spiral out of control we discover that Zach and Maddy are bonded together by some very dark secrets. The end of this story left me reeling and wanting more. In Sickness is an amazing collection that should be added to your library of dark horror fiction. Laura Cooney and L. Soares truly are the Bonnie and Clyde of horror. Contains adult language, violence, gore, and sexual themes.

Review by Colleen Wanglung. Dark Matters by Bruce Boston , ill. Dark Matters is a short collection of dark poetry by Bruce Boston, accompanied by beautiful illustrations by Daniele Serra. The descriptive nature of his writing creates incredible visuals that easily change every time a poem is read and reread depending on the outside environment and mindset of the reader.

In Dark Matters , Boston explores what the world would be like if ruled by rats, or moles, or even assassins. Oh, how life would be different. He reveals the life of torturers, who learned their trade as it was passed down from generation to generation. Then there is the surreal life in Shadow City, in which shadows flee with lingering effects.

Poem after poem, Boston exposes the reader to illogical ideas with logical explanations. Reviewed by Kelly Fann. Before each tale, Thomas annotates the state and the year that the haunting, murder, vampire awakening, ghastly presence, or myriad of other spooky events that took place. He knows his landscape and he knows the time period extremely well, which gives the stories an authenticity that could easily have the reader believing these are true ghost stories having been passed down through the generations and finally put to paper.

His tales are best read in dim light, with howling wind, and the sounds of the house settling. Highly recommended for an adult horror collection, but is easily accessible to a YA audience as well. The thirteen short stories in this collection by Richard Gavin are the stuff of nightmares.

They are dark, gruesome and bleak, eerily reminiscent of Poe and Lovecraft.

All of the stories seem to question what lies beyond our world, and Gavin uses magic and mysticism to try to give an answer. Both people and property have disappeared without a trace; there is no phone service and the town seems to have been completely cut off from the rest of the world. The town manager has decided to go into the mist that has enveloped his town in a search for answers. What he finds however is not what he expected nor wanted to see. Gideon got a bit greedy and went to try to get more of these manuscripts but what he found was not what he expected.

This a wonderfully scary collection that is well written and well edited. I thoroughly enjoyed reading it. I highly recommend The Darkly Splendid Realm to all horror fans. Review by Colleen Wanglund. Vision Given Life Press, In this volume, he has centered his stories on the act of choosing between right and wrong or good and bad. The story takes place in a brothel in a city where human trafficking and the sex slave trade thrives, a city rich in money but poor in morality. Greed and government corruption are the rule, not the exception. Howard, an American businessman, wants a girl to use and abuse no matter what the cost.

Where will his choices bring him? His teammate Dan takes him to a lab where a scientist has been hard at work perfecting steroids so they can be used without showing up on tests. Mark decides to take the shots and his game improves. Will Mark regret his choice? Well, Stephanie is dead—murdered by Dennis. Dennis begins to be haunted by Stephanie and his parents who have passed on. Now he is forced to make another choice.

Personally I think he gets what he deserves. Now the police are after her for a murder she committed during her first attempted robbery. Jenna ultimately finds herself in a very bad situation that she may not be able to get out of. The story is told in five parts. He is only interested in making money. He hates his wife and his children and just wants to keep making money. Wayne is given the chance to examine his life and maybe learn from his past mistakes. He is sent to another dimension and a voice tells him he will be tested to determine if he can learn to make the right choices.

Will Wayne pass the tests or will he continue to make the wrong choices? This was a great book. All five stories were well written and well edited. I also recommend picking up his second in the series, B loody Seconds. Unfortunately, I have yet to read the first, Torturous Awakenings. Dark Faith is loaded with thirty-one new stories and poems on faith and spirituality in all of its forms. Addison, which looks at the endless possibilities of life. While there are always a few misses in anthologies, the bulk of the stories in Dark Faith are great reads. Maurice Broaddus and Jerry Gordon did a fantastic job of editing it all. Contains: Gore, blood and some sexual themes. Dark Entities is the first book in a series. Each book in the series focuses on the collected work of an individual author. All of the stories in this volume are by David Dunwoody, and deal with death in one way or another. Dunwoody does it well. The foreword, by James Roy Daley author of The Dead Parade is creepy as hell and made me a bit uncomfortable; a very good start.

The cover art and illustrations by Thomas Moran are fantastic. As he tries to discover its meaning, Death sees how it will inevitably affect the human race. I would have liked more insight into the how and why of the circumstances of the islanders. Other than that I think David Dunwoody is a top notch storyteller with a vivid imagination.

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I highly recommend this collection. Arctic Wolf Publishing, Available: New and Used. Many contain paranormal elements and some are written as human horror, but all of them are worth reading. I found each story to be easy to read, allowing readers of all levels to enjoy this collection. Not to name all of the stories in this book, but three in particular stood out to me.

Most people would expect a very different destiny for a werewolf, but Jason feels strongly about his decision and has given up everything to make it happen. What is the secret and what is the great sacrifice? I would recommend this collection to all horror fans and especially those looking to get into horror without worrying about picking up a book containing extremely graphic sex and gore. Contains: Adult Situations, Adult Language. Intimate Strangers by Stanley Wiater. Voices in my Head Productions. I also heard a few Barker stories and done this way but this cool method of horror story telling is hardly ever used.

Too bad it's kinda fun and something that i hope libraries will support. I was ready to dislike the project, the first story "The Toucher" was told in second person by a actor playing a young girl. Speaking in many over the top southern hick-isms. It got old really fast. I didn't enjoy the second story either which was a short creepy piece told in second person as well. So I was prepared to write off the CD altogether.

Good thing I didn't. I did however enjoy the production and most importantly the story of the third story "The end of the line. The fourth is a longer Lovecraftian inspired tale called mystery of the word. Both of the these stories are good classic horror that deliver. This is a a project that is perfect for libraries, a cool thing that most people most think to buy but my check out from the library.

Strange Vegetables by G. In this poetry collection, you will find everything from robot poets to creationist theories, with a smattering of little alien goodies, a sure sign of a speculative poet. The poetry in Strange Vegetables is simultaneously fun, lyrical, entertaining and thought-provoking. At first pass through, G. The reader who goes back through a second or even third time, will see deeper meanings. Poetry is often a hard sell for me, but I fell in love with Strange Vegetables almost immediately.

Clark has such an incredible way with words; he is direct and to the point, and evokes an enormous array of emotions from the reader. One poem will elicit a surprising laugh, while the next will cause one to pause, reflect, and feel a sense of culpability. The poetry contained within Strange Vegetables is captivating and provocative and immediately quotable for ready listeners. Strange Vegetables would be right at home in a public library, but would be a better fit with readers of science fiction, rather than horror. Review by Kelly Fann. Double Visions by Bruce Boston.

The poems collected in Double Visions range not only in form and meter, but in subject matter and content. Bruce Boston has chosen a fantastic group of poets with whom to collaborate to create some amazingly beautiful poetry. Several of the poems contained in Double Visions have been published elsewhere, with many of these having been nominated for the Rhysling Award a science fiction poetry award. Double Visions also includes three original poems appearing for the first time. Comeau provides a lyrical and beautiful introduction for Double Visions , which captures the essence of the forthcoming poetry.

Twenty-one poems written by Boston in collaboration with other poets appear following the introduction. The poetry contained in Double Visions is haunting with hints of the bizarre, the fantastical, and the horrific, with mayhem and madness ensuing. Each reader will find their own individual hidden meanings within the poetry as it speaks to the human condition through humor, sadness, wit, and remorse.

Topics range from All Hallows Eve to post-apocalyptic wastelands, and the further into the book you read, the darker and scarier the poetry becomes. Double Visions includes author profiles at the end of the book, a nice and welcome addition. Double Visions would make a nice addition to both a horror collection and a poetry collection in a public library.

Demons and Other Inconveniences by Dan Dillard. Demons, vampires, and things that go bump in the night. What scares you? Is something the future may hold? Is it a murderer of innocent children? What about the old woman living alone down the street? All of these and more can be found in the short stories contained in Demons and Other Inconveniences. Dan Dillard has quite the imagination and has some great stories here.

I look forward to reading more from Dan Dillard in the future. I definitely recommend this one. Review by Monster Librarian , January 15, Review by Fatally Yours , Friday, August 7, Horror anthologies are the perfect bite-sized treats to discover new authors as well as appreciate established ones. Unlike some horror anthologies, there is no clear theme of zombies or vampires in Vile Things — just solid short stories from the likes of Ramsey Campbell, Graham Masterton, C.

The title of Vile Things definitely says it all! In this fast-paced collection of 15 stories, I thought all were horrific, but a few stood out more than the rest. My favorite short story was Maggots by Tim Curran. There is a lot of gore within this particular story, all made all the more disturbing in the detailed descriptions the author gives of the main character feasting on the bloated and rotting remains of corpses, all the while all too fully aware of the atrocities he is committing.

Another one of my favorites was Z.

The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror) The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror)
The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror) The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror)
The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror) The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror)
The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror) The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror)
The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror) The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror)
The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror) The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror)
The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror) The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror)
The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror) The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror)
The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror) The Devil Lives in Jersey (From the horror anthology Vile Things: Extreme Deviations of Horror)

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