There was nothing, just the cold, and the dog. Welcome to the world of WHITE, a beautiful new post-apocalyptic short.
Haven’t had enough of mashups? How about HOME ALONE … with zombies?
Fell zombie author Ian Grieve Sandusky invited me back to his blog for an extensive writer to writer interview about writing for the zombie apocalypse genre. The questions were great and I hope you find the answers interesting and insightful.
Click here to read the complete interview.
Ian DG Sandusky, author of GREY DOGS, and I have been sharing ideas with a would-be zombie author about what makes (or breaks) a good zombie apocalypse novel in an Amazon.com discussion board. He took my list and posted it on his blog. If you’d like to add or dispute anything, be sure to leave a comment.
Click here to read the list.
David Moody’s AUTUMN offers a fresh, powerfully realistic approach to the zombie genre with his unique voice that has made him, in my opinion, the George Romero of zombie fiction. In AUTUMN, the shell-shocked survivors of a sudden worldwide plague struggle to overcome their daze and find a way to avoid the living dead that are soon everywhere, attracted to sound, and violent. There is surprisingly little violence and gore and the characters often seem stunned by indecision at times, behaving exactly how real people would to such an impossible crisis, and setting up cathartic bursts of action that frequently had me on edge.
Moody’s vision of the apocalypse is dark, gritty, realistic, dirty, almost hopeless and entirely original. The zombies are utterly repulsive, almost rotting right off the page, and frightening due to their unpredictability. The result is an entirely different kind of zombie story that is unusually gripping.
Click here to learn more about the AUTUMN series by David Moody.
Just watched SIEGE OF THE DEAD (not to be confused with another movie of the same title from 2001; the one I saw was originally titled RAMMBOCK, and was made in Germany) and have to say it was a good movie, character driven and not your usual fare.