Monday, October 26, 2020

Now On Tour The Curse of the Mountain by Tyler Cram #horror

October 26 Dark Whimsical Art

October 26 Momma Says: To Read or Not to Read
October 27 The Book Junkie Reads

October 27 Supernatural Central (Interview)
October 28 Lisa’s World of Books

October 28 T's Stuff
October 29 Fang-tastic Books (Guest Blog)

October 30 JB's Bookworms with Brandy Mulder

November 2 Midnight Musings with Bertena

November 3 Paranormalists (Interview)

November 4 Roxanne’s Realm 

November 4 SImply Kelina

November 5 Westveil Publishing 
November 5 The Creatively Green Write at Home Mom (Guest Blog)

November 6 Jazzy Book Reviews
November 6 I Smell Sheep (Guest Blog)

November 9 Rajiv’s Reviews (Review)

November 9 Sapphyria's Books

The Curse of the Mountain
Tyler Cram

Genre: Horror
Publisher: Darkstroke books
Date of Publication: October 27, 2020
Number of pages:236
Word Count: 76K
Cover Artist:Laurence Patterson

Tagline: Death stalks a town. An ancient evil. A long-buried secret.

Book Description:

A young officer responding to a call in the middle of the night about chickens being slaughtered turns into a night of reckoning when a deadly creature emerges from the woods. 

Years later, while on a hike in the North Carolina wilderness, four friends discover an old book. When they open it, they black out – only to find on waking that they have released the evil things that live within the pages. 

As they fight to keep their neighbors from dying, they unravel a dark secret that the leaders of their town have held since their ancestors first settled. 

But can the boys really stop the devil?

About the Author:

Tyler is a horror aficionado. He has been obsessed with the genre since he was too young to be watching it. It started with An American Werewolf in Paris—the awful 90’s sequel to the original—and snowballed ever since. His influences stem from Stephen King, Joe Hill, Shirley Jackson, Algernon Blackwood, and countless others. He studied them almost academically, peering into their minds psychologically, pulling back the curtains to see what drove them to creating their stories. 

The answer is reality. Tyler loves the idea that all great horror writers use the real world to concoct monsters. At certain points, you don’t know whether it’s the real ones or the fake ones that are scarier. He decided he wanted to open that box for himself, create something that no one has read.

That’s when the ideas start.

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