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Short Ghost and Horror Collection 037

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I recently read the Short Ghost and Horror Collection 037 and found it to be a thrilling and chilling collection of short stories. Each story in the anthology was unique in its own way, offering a diverse mix of ghostly encounters and spine-tingling horrors.

I was impressed by the diverse range of writing styles and tones present in the collection. Some stories were atmospheric and subtle, while others were more in-your-face and intense. This variety kept the reading experience fresh and engaging throughout.

I particularly enjoyed the way each author played with traditional ghost and horror tropes, adding their own unique twists and spins to keep the reader on their toes. The stories were well-crafted and effectively built tension, leaving me with a sense of unease long after I had finished reading.

Overall, I would highly recommend Short Ghost and Horror Collection 037 to fans of the genre looking for a quick and satisfying read. The stories are well-written, entertaining, and sure to give you a good scare.

Book Description:
A collection of twenty stories featuring ghoulies, ghosties, long-legged beasties and things that go bump in the night. Expect shivers up your spine, the stench of human flesh, and the occasional touch of wonder. You may also feel more jumpy tonight than usual.

Note: “Wake Not the Dead” is often attributed to Johann Ludwig Tieck; however, work by researchers such as Rob Brautigam and Heide Crawford rediscovered that the actual author was Ernst Benjamin Salomo Raupach. Attributed to Raupach at its first German publication in “Minerva: Taschenbuch fur das Jahr 1823”, its English translation in “Popular Tales and Romances of the Northern Nations” in the same year lacked any author attribution. The misattribution to Tieck may have been due to the fact that one of Tieck’s famous tales directly followed “Wake Not the Dead” in that anthology. The misattribution became widespread after anthologist Peter Haining credited the story to Tieck in his popular collection “Gothic Tales of Terror, Vol. 2” in 1973.

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