It only grows at night.
Karen Tandy was a sweet and unassuming girl until she discovered the mysterious lump growing underneath her skin. As the doctors and specialists puzzle over the growth, Karen's personality begins to change. The doctors decide to cut out the lump - but then it moves. Now a chain reaction has begun and everyone who comes in contact with Karen Tandy understands the very depths of terror. Her body and soul are being taken over by a black spirit over four centuries old. He is the remembrance of the evils the white man has bestowed on the Indian people, and the vengeance that has waited 400 years to surface. He is the Manitou.
Graham Masterton (born 16 January, 1946, in Edinburgh) is a British horror author. Originally editor of Mayfair and the British edition of Penthouse, Graham Masterton’s first novel, The Manitou, was released in 1976. This novel was adapted in 1978 for the film The Manitou. Further works garnered critical acclaim, including a Special Edgar award by the Mystery Writers of America for Charnel House and a Silver Medal by the West Coast Review of Books for Mirror. He is also the only non-French winner of the prestigious Prix Julia Verlanger for his novel Family Portrait, an imaginative reworking of the Oscar Wilde novel The Picture of Dorian Gray. Masterton was also the editor of Scare Care, a horror anthology published for the benefit of abused children in Europe and the USA.
©2013 Graham Masterton (P)2013 Audible Ltd
Living in Northern NJ. Addicted to that spine-tingling rush of fear.
Not bad, good story idea - but too unbelievable to be scary. To me, real scare starts with something that I can see happening and then makes me hesitate to turn off the lights…that’s the sweet spot. This book…..missed that.
But, it’s still an interesting story. The ending left me saying, “Hmmm.”
"Vary enjoyable, and a little bit scarey!"
Scarey, Aweseome, Gripping.
Probably Harry Erskine, as he was a confessed fraud in the world of clairvoyance, and then he finds himself talking such supernatural beings as a powerful Red Indian medicine man and the demons he conjures up.
No, not in one reading as I like to listen to it in half hour segments at night when I go to bed.
I first read this book when I was about 13, and it scared me to read it back then, in my room alone, in the dark. Listening to it on audio, whilst in bed, in the dark, brings back those scares again. This was the first Graham Masterton book I ever read and I loved it so much that I read it time and again, saw the movie, read the sequels, as well as many other books by the same author, and now I have it in audio. Awesome. I hope the sequels, especially, the second, are released in audio format too. Wish they would release them on the Kindle as well.
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