Nyx Book Reviews

fantasy ♥ paranormal ♥ horror ♥ science-fiction

Nyx at Night Interview: Chase Novak (Brood)

Does a “satirical supernatural thriller” filled with “genuine, rat-inspired horror”, sound good to you? Then you should check out Brood, the sequel to Chase Novak’s Breed. I’m giving away a few copies of Brood, so keep on reading!

The Interview

Nyx Book Reviews: Hi, a spooky welcome to Nyx Book Reviews! Could you tell us a bit about yourself?
Chase Novak lived abroad for many years, working as a busker, a merchant seaman, and a photographer’s assistant. He is a loner.

Could you describe Brood in one sentence?
BROOD is about twin twelve year olds, created by horrific medical intervention, desperately holding onto their own humanity, and their Aunt Cynthia who tries to protect them from the world at large –and from themselves.

Do you enjoy horror books? If yes, what is your favourite?
Novak is a fan of DRACULA and ROSEMARY’S BABY.

Do you have any Halloween traditions?
Novak gathers with 30-40 adults, drinking too much and worrying the candy won’t hold out as wave after wave of children appear on and disappear from the front porch.

Would you rather face a warlock in a fight or a zombie?
Definitely Novak likes his odds against a zombie. Zombies are only really frightening in large numbers. One or two zombies? Piece of cake. A warlock, however, can cast spells and win the fight without breaking a sweat.

Should you dress up with Halloween, and you could have any costume, what would you wear?
It’s very old fashioned but Chase likes dressing up as a pirate. If money were no object, he would rent a parrot.

Thank you for answering my questions!


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Nyx at Night Review: Eye Spy by Tahir Shah

Title: Eye Spy
Author: Tahir Shah
Series: None
Rating: 4 Stars

241 pages
Published July 2013 by Secretum Mundi Publishing
Review copy received from the publisher

Goodreads | Amazon | Book Depository

As veteran wearer of contact lenses, I’m fine with eyes. I don’t mind touching my own eyes, and I’m pretty confident that I can touch someone else’s eyes without hurting them. My boyfriend on the other hand, cannot stand anything approaching his eyes. He even flinches when I take my contacts out. Once for fun I pretended tried to lick his eye and he completely freaked out.

Now, I don’t think my love could take more than a few chapters of Eye Spy. Even I, person that has once stabbed a fish in the eye to see what happens (in a biology class, and yes, the fish was dead beforehand), was absolutely disgusted. Eye Spy is deliciously revolting, and it revels in anything gross related with eyes.

The plot is simple. An eye surgeon, Kaine, goes to operate on a president in a totalitarian country, and tastes a wonderful delicacy there. When he asks what the secret ingredient is, the president reveals that they are made with the eyes of prisoners. Kaine becomes addicted to the eyes and their intellect-boosting side-effects, and figures out different ways to eat them and get his supply.

Usually books like this are one-trick ponies. What I enjoyed about Eye Spy is that it’s well-written, and conflicts keep arising to keep you reading. Especially the last few chapters were nerve-wrecking.

The book is filled to the brim with sarcastic dark humour and bizarre situations. If you can get over the image of a guy slurping a few eyes from a spoon, I recommend giving Eye Spy a shot, and prepare to feel slightly nauseous.


The greatest eye surgeon of his age, Dr. Amadeus Kaine is fêted by royalty, dictators, Hollywood, and the international jetset. An epicurean of sophistication and dark obsessions, he’s devoted his life to locating the perfect food.

While treating one of Central Asia’s most depraved despots, Kaine is given a little pie to eat – a delicacy reserved for guests of the president. It’s the most delicious thing that’s ever passed the surgeon’s lips, and one that has seemingly miraculous effects.

An eye disease that has jumped the species gap from industrialized poultry farming, the virus rips through society, robbing the masses of their sight. The only man who can save the world is the inimitable Dr. Kaine, who is himself on the run.

One of the strangest tales of obsession, mania and intrigue ever told, EYE SPY will quite literally change the way you see the world.

Other reviews you might be interested in

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On Eternal Love by Isis Sousa (+Giveaway)

Eternal love is one of those themes that have appeared in stories for thousands of years. Isis Sousa, author of The Night of Elisa, shares some myths that feature eternal love. For the giveaway of her book, keep on reading!

Until Eternity Tears Us Apart

The early birdAll Hallows’ Eve is coming and the world of the Living and the Dead will merge at the evening of 31th October. Such an event is a mover for powerful energies of nature. Astral and physical entwine, opening portals to the supernatural… and to our own imagination.

But there is a force, known to all and said to move universes. That force: love. Can love be undying? Can love last between impossible realms? Can love prevail on the Other Side or come back from the Dead?

In Egyptian mythology, Osiris and Isis’ love was so strong it endured death twice.

Osiris was imprisoned by Seth into a funerary casket and thrown at the river Nile. Isis wandered throughout the Egypt and overseas after her husband, and found his casket stuck in the roots of a massive tree. She returned his coffin to their land for a proper burial, so Osiris could have a safe passage to the afterlife.

Seth eventually found out about the whole thing and was so enraged, he chopped Osiris body into 14 pieces and scattered them throughout Egypt. Devastated once again, Isis wandered all over the land collecting the pieces of her beloved. She found 13 pieces.

Isis joined Osiris’ body parts, mummifying him. She breathed life into him, and magically, they conceived their son, Horus. As Horus grew up, his father’s spirit taught him how to fight and prepared young Horus to defeat Seth. Osiris became the god of the Underworld and was reunited with Isis for eternity.

As powerful a force that love is, soul mates would go the ultimate sacrifices to become one. Just as Isis and Osiris did. But what happens when you fall for someone who is “unreachable”?

In The Vitoria Regia – A Tupi-guarani (native Brazilian) legend, the love of Naiá for the moon god never fulfills its destiny.

Thousands of years ago, it was told that the moon god Jaci enlightened the faces of the most beautiful indian maidens, when they came out at night. When Jaci (the moon) hid behind the mountains, he took those maidens with him and they were never to be seen again.

Naiá, who heard the legends since she was a child, and had incredible beauty and grace, dreamed of the day Jaci would come to take her. The elders in her tribe alerted her: the moon god was dangerous! The women who met Jaci lost their blood and flesh and were transformed into stars to shine in the night sky together with this god. Naiá didn’t care. Nothing could change her mind.

So she left her tribe, riding into the nights, trying to reach for the moon. No Pajé (shaman) could appease her heart. Certain night, after a long ride, Naiá stopped by a lake to quench her thirst. She leaned to drink when she saw the image of the moon god reflected on the water. Blinded by her love dream, she cast herself into the lake and drowned.

Sad with the young woman’s sacrifice, Jaci transformed Naiá into a star of the waters, the vitória régia water lily; this way she would always shine to him. The lily only blooms at night. The white flower becomes pink when the light of dawn touches its perfumed petals.

Cases are many, where those who love, be it a mother, a father, a child, a man, a woman and even gods and goddesses will defy the laws of physics, the laws of the possible to meet, reunite, amend and to prevail. That can be in form of ghostly apparitions and other paranormal events. They can go to hell and back again to deliver their messages and conquer their dreams. Lovers can become undead, through magic pacts, like those who feed on blood to spend eternity together, such as vampires. The ways of love are infinite.

May All Hollow’s Eve be a night for celebration… For you, too.


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The Sunday Post #6

Sunday PostThe Sunday Post is a weekly meme hosted by Kimba from The Caffeinated Book Reviewer.

DSCN0050I had a lovely week off, filled with relaxing, catching up with school work and lots of sleeping. I definitely needed a break like this!

I didn’t do many exciting things, except for cuddling with those little devils on the right, watch Fringe with my mom (we’re almost finished, eep!) and read for the WWreadathon. I also saw Dracula Untold on Friday, which was fun. Last Sunday me and the boyfriend went to see Maybeshewill (with supports Flood of Red and Speaking in Italics) and we had such a great time! It was definitely one of the more alternative concerts I’ve ever been at, with half the people seeming to completely space out. It was a lot of fun though, and a great opportunity to see such talented bands for a very low price.

This week on Nyx Book Reviews

Nyx at Night is in full swing! Make sure you enter all the giveaways that these amazing authors and publishers made possible (:

This week on Irresponsible Cactus

I posted a movie review of Maniac on Irresponsible Cactus this week. If you’re curious to see what strange murderings Frodo is up to now, go check it out :D

Read this week

postA great reading week in terms of quantity, and a good one in terms of quality. We Were Liars was one of my Epic Recs books this month. Both Winterblaze and A Vault of Sins were review books. I bought and read The One because I’m slightly addicted to this series. And Halloween Party because Halloween is coming up!

How was your week?

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A Ghost Story from Rin Chupeco (+ Giveaway, Nyx at Night)

I’m incredibly excited to introduce the talented Rin Chupeco tonight. She is the writer of the incredibly creepy The Girl from the Well, a young-adult horror story based on Japanese legend. I asked Rin to share a scary story…

A Ghost Story

Before I go any further, I would like to point out that despite being an avid fan of ghosts and all things supernatural, I also am something of a skeptic with regards to them. I understand that there are a lot of things that science may not still be able to explain, but that I don’t automatically attribute it to paranormal activity, unless there’s actual substantiated evidence for this (of which there is none as of yet). That said, I did have a very odd experience. It technically happened to a friend of mine, but that she wouldn’t have had that encounter if I hadn’t been there.

I’ve mentioned in several interviews that my idea for THE GIRL FROM THE WELL came from working in a very old office building in the financial district of Manila, my hometown. This is also the same building where this happened.

Because I live a long way off from where I work, and because crappy public transit requires at least a two hours’ allowance to make it on time, I often arrive early at the office, when there’s no one else around. Being an introvert, I was pretty cool with this, and never really found anything creepy about the place despite the building being one of the older ones in the district. As per my routine, I went into my cubicle, parked myself in front of my PC and fired it up – some days I try to catch up on work if I’ve got a lot on my plate at the moment (my cubicle mate had resigned a few weeks earlier, so I was doing work for two until human resources could find her replacement). Some days I was just killing time; mostly surfing the internet, answering personal email and the like, which I was doing that day.

Joanne is a co-worker of mine at the office, and usually arrives second. Normally she would stop by my area to just say hi before heading to her own workstation, but this morning she passed me by without stopping. I didn’t think much of it at that time.

Ten minutes later she walked past again, but this time stopped and stared at me. After a few seconds, she asked, “Isn’t there anyone else here yet?”

“We’re the only two here right now,” I responded.

She turned pale. “Then who was that with you a few minutes ago?”

Now I’m puzzled. “Who? There’s no other person here.”

Her hands started shaking. “No,” she said. “I saw someone inside the cubicle with you. I thought you were both busy, so I decided not to bother you guys. She was dressed all in black, and she was standing behind you, leaning over your shoulder and looking at something you were typing on your screen. I thought it was Chay (another co-worker) at first, but now that I think about it, this person seemed taller and really, really thin. She had long hair, and it was blocking my view of her face.”

For the next few weeks after that, Joanne wouldn’t step into the office unless there were at least three other people inside. I didn’t really know how to react to this – on one hand, the office functions only on morning light at that hour, and I could suggest Joanne was imagining things, though she’s also sure she wasn’t. On the other, it is seriously creepy to think there is something out there interested enough in my life to be reading my email along with me. For the record though, I never had any encounters with women garbed in black even after this, although other colleagues who’d worked here longer than I had told me they’ve had sightings from others of a strange woman walking through the office late at night.

nyxjpg3Eerily enough, the reports describe the woman the exact same way: very tall, very thin, long hair. Joanne swore she didn’t know about those reports when she saw the women, and I know I didn’t, either. By those other accounts, the strange woman seemed content with just walking around the office, disappearing when someone draws near. I seem to be the only one to date that she has exhibited any curiosity toward, though others who work there might have had a similar experience since I resigned.

Maybe it’s because I didn’t see her myself that I’m not as creeped out by this as I imagine other people might have, had they been in my shoes. I’m still of the belief that my friend was seeing things, and that her encounter was just a trick of the light.

Because it’s a more comforting thought to believe that than to imagine something looking over my shoulder even today, reading as I type this story out.


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A Cauldron of Witches – Some Hexingly Good Reads (Nyx at Night)

nyxjpg3Nyx at Night is the darkly delicious event at Nyx Book Reviews. To see all of the posts, go to the schedule

Although a big part of Halloween is the scares, not everyone enjoys that tingling sensation in their spine and quickly beating hearts. Luckily, there are plenty of amazing reads out these featuring witches, both old and modern, which aren’t scary at all. Below I’ve collected some of my favourite witchy reads, listing some of the ingredients that make them such enchanting stories.


Witch of Salt and Storm by Kendall Kulper (Goodreadsreview)

  • Haunting historical setting
  • Magic is laced into the society of a small island, putting great responsiblity on the main character’s shoulders to become a witch like her grandmother before her
  • Magic isn’t easy, but requires great sacrifice

Hex Hall by Rachel Hawkins (Goodreadsreview)

  • The main character is fun and bubbly instead of moody and introvert
  • Magic boarding school!
  • Hex Hall has ghosts, betrayals, and romance

Born Wicked by Jessica Spotswood (Goodreadsreview)

  • The setting is reminiscent of a historical dystopian
  • It features three sisters, and their comraderie and conflicts are so life-like
  • Just look at that cover. LOOK AT IT

Industrial Magic by Kelley Armstrong (Goodreadsreview)

  • Although part of a larger Women of the Otherworld series filled with other supernatural beasties, the witches in this series are my favourite
  • Features the impossible romance of a witch and a warlock
  • Lots of amazing spell- casting action

Dead Witch Walking by Kim Harrison (Goodreadsreview)

  • Amazing wicca-based magic system
  • Rachel is a great main character you can root for
  • Has the best secondary characters ever (JENKS!)

witchesfiveWhat is your favourite book featuring witches?

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Nyx at Night Review: Asylum by Madeleine Roux

Title: Asylum
Author: Madeleine Roux
Series: Asylum #1
Rating: 3.5 Stars Stars

313 pages
Published August 20th 2013 by HarperTeen

Goodreads | Amazon | Book Depository

Everything about Asylum screams creepy. The title, the disturbing cover, the pictures inside. It’s good for some classic scares, but falls short in the characterisation department.

Dan is excited to be going to a summer program filled with exciting courses and like-minded students. The dormitories are in an old sanatorium, and together with his new-found friends, Abby and Jordan, he finds out that there are plenty of secrets in the asylum.

The set-up for Asylum is very archetypical for a horror story. Night-time explorations: check. Creepy happenings: check. Inexplicable notes and thoughts: check. Disturbing experiments: check. I have to admit that Asylum definitely worked its job on me. I read it at night while my boyfriend was asleep, and it was pretty scary. It wasn’t completely comfortable to read it in the dark.

Dan is supposed to be sixteen years old, but he and the other main characters read more like they’re fourteen-ish. The book is narrated through Dan’s eyes, and the story unfolds his own connection with the asylum. Ms Roux goes for a King-eske evil that lumbers within the asylum, influencing the students. Although I really enjoyed this concept, the execution wasn’t satisfactory. It’s hard to connect to Dan, of whom we only get glimpses of his inner life. I would have enjoyed the book more if we had dug into his psyche, really see all of the consequences being in the asylum has for him. Sadly all interaction of the reader with the characters stay superficial, and it’s hard to truly care for their plight.

Asylum provides solid horror vibes and cool artwork, but doesn’t go beyond that. It doesn’t have the amount of introspection other young-adult books display, and leaves many questions open for the second book in the series.


nyxjpg3For sixteen-year-old Dan Crawford, New Hampshire College Prep is more than a summer program—it’s a lifeline. An outcast at his high school, Dan is excited to finally make some friends in his last summer before college. But when he arrives at the program, Dan learns that his dorm for the summer used to be a sanatorium, more commonly known as an asylum. And not just any asylum—a last resort for the criminally insane.

As Dan and his new friends, Abby and Jordan, explore the hidden recesses of their creepy summer home, they soon discover it’s no coincidence that the three of them ended up here. Because the asylum holds the key to a terrifying past. And there are some secrets that refuse to stay buried.

Featuring found photos of unsettling history and real abandoned asylums and filled with chilling mystery and page-turning suspense, Madeleine Roux’s teen debut, Asylum, is a horror story that treads the line between genius and insanity.

Other reviews you might be interested in

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Horror by the Master of Horror – The Scariest Stephen King Books

nyxjpg3Nyx at Night is the darkly delicious event at Nyx Book Reviews. To see all of the posts, go to the schedule

I’m quite the unapologetic Stephen King fan. I love his books, from his horror to his thriller to his pseudo-literary books. I even once did an event called #SKweek to celebrate anything Stephen King. Steve has written in many genres, and has all kinds of different books that will appeal do different kinds of readers. However, I think his horror books are his most praised and most well-known books. Here is a short guide to a few of my favourite horror books by him.

divThe Shining (Goodreads)

The ultimate haunted house novel must be The Shining. Like many of King’s novels, The Shining features a writer. In this particular one, an aspiring writer tries to make some extra money by living in an abandoned hotel in the middle of a mountain range for the winter, together with his wife and son. The son has a certain ability, called the shining, which makes him know things. The Overlook hotel has some less than savoury ghostly inhabitants, and in true King fashion things go wrong, until things truly hit the fan. The Shining has one of the most nail-biting climaxes I have ever read, and as far as horror goes, this might be my favourite overall.

Danny was only five years old but in the words of old Mr Halloran he was a ‘shiner’, aglow with psychic voltage. When his father became caretaker of the Overlook Hotel his visions grew frighteningly out of control.

As winter closed in and blizzards cut them off, the hotel seemed to develop a life of its own. It was meant to be empty, but who was the lady in Room 217, and who were the masked guests going up and down in the elevator? And why did the hedges shaped like animals seem so alive?

Somewhere, somehow there was an evil force in the hotel – and that too had begun to shine…

It (Goodreads)

Are you afraid of clowns? No? Well, you should be. It is an incredibly epic story spanning several decades, following a group of friends trying to defeat the evil in Derry, Maine. Many of the quotes from It still give me chills, especially the ominous “They all float down here…” It is one of the only books ever to actually give me nightmares. Usually I don’t get scared from books, but It managed itself to worm inside my subconsciousness, giving me a few very uncomfortable nights. It gives the classic fight between good and evil a pair of very nasty teeth. Highly recommended if you’re willing to dive head-first into a 800 page tome.

The story follows the exploits of seven children as they are terrorized by an eponymous being, which exploits the fears and phobias of its victims in order to disguise itself while hunting its prey. “It” primarily appears in the form of a clown in order to attract its preferred prey of young children. The novel is told through narratives alternating between two time periods, and is largely told in the third-person omniscient mode. It deals with themes which would eventually become King staples: the power of memory, childhood trauma, and the ugliness lurking behind a façade of traditional small-town values.

Misery (Goodreadsreview)

The supernatural doesn’t scare you? Are you rather fascinated by the twisted workings of the human mind? Misery provides some solid scares for the paranormally sceptic. Instead of some supernatural evil, Misery shows the everyday human evil. The story of a writer captured and blackmailed and tortured by his biggest fan is terrifying. Misery also happens to be one of King’s shorter reads, making it more accessible for first-time readers. Gruesome, heart-breaking and frightening, Misery is impressively thrilling for a book that for the biggest part is set within a single room. The worst about it is that it’s so damn believable…

Paul Sheldon. He’s a bestselling novelist who has finally met his biggest fan. Her name is Annie Wilkes and she is more than a rabid reader—she is Paul’s nurse, tending his shattered body after an automobile accident. But she is also his captor, keeping him prisoner in her isolated house. Now Annie wants Paul to write his greatest work—just for her. She has a lot of ways to spur him on. One is a needle. Another is an ax. And if they don’t work, she can get really nasty…

Do you like King’s books? What is your go-to horror writer?

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Nyx at Night Interview + Giveaway: Mark Cantrell (Silas Morlock)

Good evening my readers… Tonight I’m interviewing Mark Cantrell, and ask him the important questions. What does he think of Halloween candy? And would he rather be a werewolf or a vampire? If you make it to the end, there is a prize awaiting you…

The Interview

Nyx Book Reviews: Hi Mark, welcome to Nyx Book Reviews! Could you tell us a bit about yourself?

Mark: Sure, here goes. I was born and bred in Bradford, but I moved to the West Midlands about eight years ago and I commute to Manchester for the day job, so I kind of think of myself as an ex-pat Tyke (with tongue firmly in cheek for the most part; I’m only a semi-professional Yorkshireman). I work for a multimedia publisher as a journalist, covering the social housing industry. It’s gritty stuff and my nose is to the grindstone on a lot of convoluted and controversial issues. I write news, features, interviews, and a lot of social and political commentary. It’s not as glamorous as it sounds. In my other life, I’m the author of two novels. Citizen Zero, which I self-published in 2010, has now been picked up for publication by Inspired Quill next year. This is the outfit that released my second novel, Silas Morlock, onto an unsuspecting public in 2013.

Could you describe Silas Morlock in one sentence?

An age-old struggle between good and evil nears its end, humanity is poised to slip into the shadows of forever, and all appears lost, until the most powerful mind-altering drug ever created offers hope for redemption.

Do you enjoy horror books? If yes, what is your favourite?

Oh, yes, I love a good horror book. It’s a little difficult to pick out a favourite, though. There’s so many to choose from, and if I’m being honest I’d have to think long and hard to try and recall suitable candidates. My head just doesn’t work that way. But there’s a few authors jostling for that position. I’ve not read enough of Stephen King’s work, but he’s up there all the same, but I think I would have to put the late James Herbert ahead of him (sorry, Stephen). I never set out to become a horror writer, and don’t really class myself as such, even though I’ve written works of horror, but Herbert stands out as an early influence on my writing. Ian Woodhead is another author whose works I’ve got a soft spot for. He’s an Indie horror writer, and a fellow Bradfordian, and while his work can be a little rough around the edges, it makes up for that with its sheer exuberant delight in macabre horror. So, I feel he deserves an honourable mention.

nyxjpg3Did you celebrate Halloween as a child?

In a half-hearted way, I guess we did. But when I was a kid it wasn’t really celebrated the way it is today. Well, at least it wasn’t where I grew up. Halloween was overshadowed by Guy Fawkes Night, so that’s where most of our effort went. Penny for a Guy, that kind of thing, and then burning the effigy on the bonfire. Halloween has become much more celebrated in recent years, though. I guess after a few centuries of burning poor Guy, it gets a little samey.

Halloween candy, yay or nay?

Sweets are always good, whatever the time of year. Although I don’t think my dentist will agree.

If you had to pick, would you rather be a vampire or a werewolf?

Hmm, tough choice. Suave, cultured, elegance with a touch of dangerous sophistication, and a serious need for industrial-grade sunblock, or a great big walking carpet with anger management issues… No contest. I’m a vampire. No, wait, put that stake away – I mean I’m not actually a vampire…

Thank you for answering my questions!

Thank you for asking the questions! :-)

The Giveaway

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Nyx at Night: Night Has Fallen

nyxjpg3It’s here…

Hello ladies and gentlemen, half-demons and fallen angels, witches, warlocks, wizards and anything were. Creatures of the night, rejoice!

Welcome to Nyx at Night, the two weeks before Halloween wherein Nyx Book Reviews turns really dark. We have ghost stories, scary book and movie reviews, features and a whole army of giveaways.

Whereas posts on Nyx Book Reviews usually get posted in the mornings, during Nyx at Night the posting schedule is shifted to the evenings. Every evening at nine o’clock, when darkness has fall in the Netherlands, you can expect a new post of horror-y goodness.

This is the main post for the event, where I will link up the posts every day. It also has the schedule, although some of these dates might be subject to change (:


Tuesday 21st
Interview + Giveaway: Mark Cantrell (Silas Morlock)

Wednesday 22nd
Horror by the Master of Horror – The Scariest Stephen King Books
Maniac Movie Discussion

Thursday 23rd
Review: Asylum by Madeleine Roux

Friday 24th
A Cauldron of Witches – Some Hexingly Good Reads

Saturday 25th
A Ghost Story from Rin Chupeco (+Giveaway)

Sunday 26th
Rest day

Monday 27th
On Eternal Love by Isis Sousa (+Giveaway)

Tuesday 28th
Review: Eye Spy by Tahir Shah

Wednesday 29th
Amityville Movie Discussion

Thursday 30th
Interview: Chase Novak (Brood) (+Giveaway)

Friday 31st
End of the Line Post

Main Giveaway

For the duration the event, these two giveaways will stay open. You can earn extra entries by spreading the word about Nyx at Night. The first giveaway is graciously donated by JoFletcher books and is only open for European residents. The second giveaway is open internationally, as long as The Book Depository ships to your address. To enter to win, fill in the Rafflecopter.

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