Latest topics

Latest Posts

A review of Daniel Mills' The Lord Came at Twilight

  • Seregil of Rhiminee's Avatar
Seregil of Rhiminee
Level: 102
  • Posts: 3450
Seregil of Rhiminee created the topic: A review of Daniel Mills' The Lord Came at Twilight
5 years 7 months ago #1

Daniel Mills' The Lord Came at Twilight was published by Dark Renaissance Books in 2014.

Information about Daniel Mills:

Daniel Mills is an author of weird/horror fiction set in his native New England. Revenants, his first novel, was published in February, 2011 by Chomu Press and later selected by Booklist as one of the Top 10 Historical Novels of 2011.

His short fiction has appeared in various anthologies including Delicate Toxins (Side Real Press, 2011), Dadaoism (Chomu Press, 2012), and The First Book of Classical Horror Stories (Megazanthus Press, 2012). Watch for future stories to appear in Black Static (TTA Press, 2012), A Season in Carcosa (Miskatonic River Press, 2012), Fungi (Innsmouth Free Press, 2012), and The Mammoth Book of Best New Horror 23 (Robinson, 2012) amongst other journals and anthologies. A complete bibliography can be found at his website:

He lives in Vermont.

Click here to visit the author's official website.

Information about The Lord Came at Twilight:

I know them, these hills.

In the foothills of the Green Mountains, a child grows up in an abandoned village, haunted by memories of his absent parents. In a wayside tavern, a murderous innkeeper raises a young girl among the ghosts of his past victims. Elsewhere the village of Whistler’s Gore is swept up in the tumult of religious fervor, while in rural Falmouth, the souls of the buried dead fall prey to a fungal infestation.

This is New England as it was once envisioned by Hawthorne and Lovecraft, a twilit country of wild hills and barren farmland where madness and repression abound. The Lord Came at Twilight presents 14 stories of doubt and despair, haunter and haunted, the deranged and the devout.



Online 33 visitors
Newest member: Scarlett Ren
Total members: 5817