Miss Cordelia Marsden, having recently lost her father, finds herself unable to continue to live alone. In desperation, she writes to her Aunt Catherine. Little did she know that this would lead to the happiest days of her life, for on the train to London she meets Lord William Lynton, and before the trip is through, she finds herself...kissed by a stranger! A full-cast, fully soundscaped production of an historical romance from the Atlanta Radio Theatre Company!
"Wow, that was silly"
Ah, the sweet, sweet singing of the whip-poor-wills. Surely one of the most innocent, purest bird songs one can know, plaintive and perfect in the clean morning light. Unless, of course, you happen to live near the decayed New England village of Dunwich, have seen the mad fires blazing from the ancient stone circles atop Sentinel Mountain, and remember the horrible events of 70 years ago.
Surely it is possible to outlive the past. Surely it is possible to outrun one's ancestors, to outrun history, to outrun fate. Surely a man's destiny lies in his own hands, and not in the misdeeds of men a hundred generations dead. Beware, England. The last Delapore has come home. This is a full-cast, soundscaped audio dramatization of a classic work by one of the masters of horror, featuring the voice of Harlan Ellison as Delapore.
There is something wrong in the decayed seacoast town of Innsmouth. Something wrong in the crumbling buildings. Something wrong in the cold deep waters. Something wrong in the blood. This is a full-cast, soundscaped audio dramatization of the classic work by one of the masters of horror.
Once there was a traveling salesman, a Man Who Traveled in Elephants. For years he traveled with his beloved wife. Now he travels alone, and all the Carnivals and Festivals and State Fairs are blending together. Join John Watts for one final journey: a magical bus trip to a fantastical fair that is literally larger than life. Legendary writer Harlan Ellison stars as the mysterious Ringmaster in this touching dramatization of the dean of American science-fiction's most Bradburyesque fantasy.
"Reminiscent of Twilight Zone"
In H. P. Lovecraft's classic horror story, an old man consents to a radio interview. In that interview a number of terrible truths come out: The truth about an expedition to Antarctica where everyone died horribly. The truth about an attempt to find the expedition's mysterious killers. The truth about a desolate plateau in the heart of a frozen continent. The truth about life and intelligence on Earth. And the truth about the prehistoric horror that still waits lurking...At the Mountains of Madness.
"performance was great"
Before Pearl Harbor, before the war in Europe became a World War, Robert A Heinlein considered the consequences of an unrestricted arms race. He foresaw the possibility of a "cold war", a time of tensions and uncertainty with both major powers possessing doomsday weapons - and increasingly itchy trigger fingers.
Dr. Moreau, misunderstood and hounded by the London medical community, retreats to a Pacific island to continue his experiments. The goal: nothing less than to surgically rebuild animals into the shape of men and to teach them the meaning of humanity.
The Menace From Earth: We have done it! We have changed the face of worlds! The only thing we have not changed is human nature. And growing up is never easy. Even on the Moon. Rory Rammer, Space Marshal: Luna Shall Be Dry!: Come away with us now to the far-off, future days of A.D. 1985, when men have landed on the moon! Where Space Marshal, Rory Rammer, and his sidekick, ""Skip"" Sagan, guard the rule of law and the rights of the innocent!
A full-cast, fully soundscaped production of spectral romance from the Atlanta Radio Theatre Company! What would you give for love? Your heart? Your soul? Your mind? Once there was a chateau locked in winter and a palace trapped in spring. Once it was 1922 and 1888...and only a hallway separated them. Once there was an actress and a prince...and only one of them was real. Once there was the Empress Carlotta and a young woman, staring at each other across love and madness. Once...there was the Throne of Shadows.
It's been a quiet week in Arkham, Massachusettes, up there north of Boston, where the hills rise wild. Garrison Keillor meets H. P. Lovecraft in this masterful blend of two classic, and yet completely opposite storytelling styles.
At the Mountains of Madness: In H. P. Lovecraft's classic horror story, an old man consents to a radio interview. In that interview a number of terrible truths come out: The truth about an expedition to Antarctica in the 1920's where everyone died horribly. The Hour of the Wolf: Colonel Horatio Fitzwilliam, late of Her Majesty's Army, finds wonders beyond imagination as the sturdy companion of the perpetually bemused Doctor Geoffry Stanhope.
An unsettling customer approaches a rare-and-collectible book shop to inquire after the availability of the Necronomicon. Yes, the Necronomicon. The fact that the book is a fictional construct does not dissuade "Mr. Smith", so Danielle initiates a search through her network of collectors, dealers, and sources. When one of those dealers actually locates a copy, Danielle's reality begins to chip around the edges - leading to a confrontation that threatens to shatter it completely.
As a young lady waits for the subway, the roar of an approaching train becomes a very different kind of roar - and the train becomes a creature of quicksilver and flames. It could be a case of nerves, or a trick of the lighting in a dark, deserted rail station. Or it could be the defiant cry of a creature older than humanity.
Schloss Frankenstein is haunted by a Monster. Through countless movies and one immortal book, he has stalked its halls and hidden passages. And the Hero has always arisen to protect the Maiden from the Monster's misdirected love.
In a moonlit garden, three women with disturbing smiles wait. Their eyes gleam like opals and the only color in the silver night is the red of their lips. They long for what they wait for. Here is an erotic and unsettling retelling of the Bram Stoker classic from a different point of view. This isn't your parents' Dracula.
Suppose you could travel the streets in a perfect disguise and commit any crime, indulge any vice, do whatever you wanted, to anyone you wanted, unburdened by guilt or remorse, and no one would ever know it was you. What would you do? Would you ever stop? Would you still be yourself? Or can a creature without compassion, without self-restraint, without morals, still be called human at all?
The small English town of Iping is just a waystation on the main road to Port Braddock. Nothing ever happens in Iping. Not in the dead of winter with the snow thick and crisp on the ground. Not with the wind howling and the ice crunching underfoot. Not until the Stranger came with his thick dark glasses and his head wrapped in bandages. Not until the Invisible Man arrived.
There is a river that flows through the misty landscape of imagination, seeping up through the rocky earth high in the Appalachian Mountains. It winds southward through the foothills and the piedmont: It tumbles past the fall line, widens and deepens, and then meanders across the coastal plain until it finally reaches the gulf of Mexico.And all along its length the great river inspires stories to tease listeners into wonder, or send a shiver down their spines.
The setting is the Old West: Mother Lode, New Mexico. A handful of people, drovers, saloon girls, a barkeep, a preacher and a sheriff, wait in a saloon on a stormy Halloween night. They wait for the dawn, when they will go their separate ways, and Mother Lode will truly become a ghost town. But the storm brings some unexpected arrivals.