These six short stories from Tule Fog Press collect into one issue a theme of wonder, innocence, and hope. About 50 pages of speculative, supernatural tales edited by Lyndon Perry. Stories include: Teenage Mutant Ninja Nobody, Making Worf Proud, Memory Dish, An Astral Advent, Casting a Vampire, and Tucker & Mr. Chilly.
A fighter pilot embarks on a daring journey in this unique blend of science fiction and fast-paced action-adventure. In an alternate universe, the Japanese attack Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1998. Within weeks, their massive navy has seized control of the Panama Canal and all of South America. Hope lies in Hawk Hunter, a refugee from another dimension who’s the greatest fighter pilot the world, in any dimension, has ever seen. He mounts a daring raid on Tokyo, dropping a bomb so powerful that it obliterates the Japanese mainland—sinking it beneath the waves like a new Atlantis. And then, after his greatest triumph, the Wingman vanishes. Finding him is left to Yaz, the sharpest spy the government has to offer, and Zoltan the Magnificent, a US Psychic Corps officer with a dramatic streak. As they get on Hunter’s trail, they find that the Wingman isn’t dead—he’s embarked on his greatest adventure yet. The Tomorrow War is the sixteenth book of the Wingman series, which also includes Wingman and The Circle War.
With the graveyard that was Washington, D.C., now in their wake, Jack and the group head west toward the Mojave Desert. There, in the scorching hot wasteland, an organization known as Central works to cleanse the world of the zombie virus. But Central can't operate without Doc Klein. They need his superior intellect and tenacity.
So Jack's mission is simple: Deliver Klein to their base unharmed. But the survivors don't know the entire story behind the cure, and someone in Jack's circle does. This secret could very well tear the family apart. And, as always, so can the zombies.
Will the survivors stay together and succeed? Or will the dead remain victorious?
In a meteoric career that covered only a dozen years, Robert E. Howard defined the sword and sorcery genre. In doing so, he brought to life the archetypal adventurer known to millions around the world as Conan the barbarian.This collection features Howard at his finest and Conan at his most savage. Truly heroic fantasy at its best, this volume contains "The Servants of Bit-Yakin," "Beyond the Black River," "The Black Stranger," "The Man-Eaters of Zamboula," and "Red Nails," which is perhaps Conan's most famous adventure.
Dorina Basarab is a dhampir-half-human, half-vampire. Subject to uncontrollable rages, most dhampirs live very short, very violent lives. But so far, Dory has managed to maintain her sanity by unleashing her anger on those demons and vampires who deserve killing . . .Dory is used to fighting hard and nasty. So when she wakes up in a strange scientific lab with a strange man standing over her, her first instinct is to take his head off. Luckily, the man is actually the master vampire Louis-Cesare, so he's not an easy kill.It turns out that Dory had been working with a Vampire Senate task force on the smuggling of magical items and weaponry out of Faerie when she was captured and brought to the lab. But when Louis-Cesare rescues her, she has no memory of what happened to her.To find out what was done to her-and who is behind it-Dory will have to face off with fallen angels, the maddest of mad scientists, and a new breed of vampires that are far worse than undead.
Lucifer has chosen a new vessel. The Watchers are gaining strength. When the two sides collide, who will be left standing in the aftermath?
Find out how it all ends in the explosive conclusion of the Apocalypse Assassins Trilogy. Contains mature themes.
R. M. Ballantyne (April 24, 1825 – February 8, 1894) was a Scottish juvenile fiction writer.Born Robert Michael Ballantyne in Edinburgh, he was part of a famous family of printers and publishers. At the age of 16 he went to Canada and was six years in the service of the Hudson's Bay Company. He returned to Scotland in 1847, and published his first book the following year, Hudson's Bay: or, Life in the Wilds of North America. For some time he was employed by Messrs Constable, the publishers, but in 1856 he gave up business for the profession of literature, and began the series of adventure stories for the young with which his name is popularly associated.
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