Tags » H. P. Lovecraft

I am a Linden Endowment for the Arts Land Grant Recipient!

The Linden Endowment of the Arts is an official Linden Community Partnership program whose purpose is to help new artists, cultivate art in SL, and foster creativity, innovation, and collaboration within the art community.” 663 more words

Second Life

"Despair" by H. P. Lovecraft

O’er the midnight moorlands crying,
Thro’ the cypress forests sighing,
In the night-wind madly flying,
Hellish forms with streaming hair;
In the barren branches creaking, 192 more words

Poetry

Book Review: The Call of Cthulhu and Other Weird Stories, by H.P. Lovecraft

(Originally posted on Amazon 8/15/2010)

You can tell that the works of H.P. Lovecraft have entered the stuffy realm of “literature” when Penguin/Viking feels compelled to produce releases of his work under their Penguin Classics banner. 250 more words

Book Reviews

Lovecraft's Monsters - Various Authors, Audible

Well, after a brief spell away from Lovecraft, I decided to return to something Lovecraftian. I missed the tentacles and the terror, and the feeling at the end of the tale that something odd is just out of sight. 236 more words

Vajello

Speed Reading

Those of us who absolutely must have something to read at all times are always on the hunt for quick reads for short trips and long waits. 30 more words

Books

Nerdrahtio interviews Drew Gaska from Blam Ventures about Planet of the Apes, Buck Rogers, H.P. Lovecaft, Space 1999 books and more!

In this episode anchors Sam and “Silent Assassin” Tom, and Co-host “Legendary” Tom Brooks interview Author, writer and founder of Blam! ventures, Drew Gaska. Nerdrahtio folks might now him from the help you provided us with a photoshop concept for sightline for a previous podcast ( 187 more words

Movies And TV

The Inspiration for The Nameless City in The Thousand and One (Arabian) Nights

Doing a little digging for my annotations: HPL’s “The Nameless City” was published in 1921, and Howard Carter had not yet found KIng Tut’s tomb, so we can’t blame Egyptomaina for the story (which I quite like, incidentally). 149 more words