Download e-book for iPad: Dead Man's Song by Jonathan Maberry
By Jonathan Maberry
From the robust mind's eye of a brand new horror grasp comes a bone-chilling story set in a small city the place sturdy and evil are joined in a terrifying, lethal conflict. . .
Once an idyllic Pennsylvania village, Pine Deep aroused from sleep one morning to discover itself bathed in a huge bloodletting. two times in thirty years the townsfolk have continued the savage hungers of a murderous madman. . .but if the citizens imagine the dying of serial killer Karl Ruger placed an finish to the carnage, they're useless flawed.
The Nightmare by no means Ends
Bodies mutilated past description, innocents pushed to acts of vicious insanity. A massive evil is preying at the living--and the dead--and turning the quiet little city into hell in the world. Their purely desire is to discover the resource. however the secrets and techniques that lurk within the middle of Pine Deep are twisted into its very roots. This time the townspeople aren't simply struggling with for his or her lives, yet for his or her very souls. .
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Additional info for Dead Man's Song
They hurried on ahead. I ducked into the dark under an arch, and not a moment too soon. Along came the other crew. They were looking mighty haggard. One fellow flung up an arm and waved at my crowd. ” he called. ” The whole bunch hurried by. I counted eight of them. Not a constable in the bunch. Not one in uniform, at least. That made me durn glad I’d outfoxed them. Well, I stayed where I was for a while, catching my wind and trying to figure out a safe move. Returning to the streets didn’t seem to be it.
The bed stopped moving. There was some hard breathing as if they’d both tuckered themselves out. Then the man swung his legs over the side. He got into his boots, stood up and stepped over to the table by the head of the bed. Coins jangled. “A bit of something extra for you, Mary,” he said. ” He bent over his coat and picked it up. “You wouldn’t want me to be going back out on such a night, now would you? ” “Be a dear. Please. I’m in arrears. ” “Take care,” was all he said. Then the bolt slid back.
It’d be wrong to polish him off, or so we were both convinced at the time, but I got to worrying about what might befall us if he should wake up. When her lecture ran down, I got off my chair and said, “We’ve got to do something about him, you know? ” We both stared at him. So far, he hadn’t stirred. But he was snoring a bit. “I know just the thing,” I said, and hurried off to my room. I returned a moment later with a pair of steel handcuffs, a Christmas gift from Uncle William who thought I’d make a fine constable one day and wished to whet my appetite for the calling.
Dead Man's Song by Jonathan Maberry