Back in November, I reviewed Pride and Prejudice and Zombies by Jane Austen and Seth Grahme-Smith. I am happy to be able to give a spoiler-free glimpse of the prequel, which will be released on March 23rd. Special note: Quirk Books is giving away 50 Quirks Classics Prize Packs, which include advanced copies, audio books […]
In which I brag obnoxiously about the arrival of an ARC of the PP&Z prequel, due out March 23rd. Review forthcoming!
Today’s WrAnyMo offering is a review of “Pride and Prejudice and Zombies” by Jane Austen and Set Grahame-Smith (2009). Very few, mild spoilers.
I have it. It is in my hands. For good reason, gentle reader, I will not be posting at length today. There are useful skills to be learned from the zombie-repelling Bennett girls. I must study. It is a truth universally acknowledged that a zombie in posession of brains must be in want of more […]
Both Barnes & Noble and Borders were out of Pride and Prejudice and Zombies. It is back ordered at the moment, the publisher can’t keep up with demand. Ah well. B&N will give me a call when it is in, if I don’t order it online first. Yep. That’s all. As you were.
I forgot to cross-post #BEDA contribution number seven. The post is over at my writing blog.
Batman and Superman have HAD IT with moody vampires and horny werewolves. Written by Kevin Van Hook and illustrated by Tom Mandrake, the collected six-part miniseries by DC Comics can be found in-stores on July 29th. Analysis: superheroes and lame creatures are out of the picture and this can only mean one thing. Zombies, this […]
Remember my post awhile back about writing zombies into classic works of literature? There’s more information on the publisher’s website. “Complete with 20 illustrations in the style of C. E. Brock (the original illustrator of Pride and Prejudice).” There isn’t a preview available in Google Books at time of posting but, good or bad (worse […]
Mr. Fantastic Fiction is back over at Libba Bray’s blog. Huzzah for paragraph-long sentences! And zombies. In fact, Mr. FF believes that any piece of literature can be improved by the appearance of the undead. Mr. FF offers the following example (and many more): Moby Dick: Two words—Zombie. Whale. YES. Mr. FF issued the following […]