Wrong Things

Wrong Things This short collaborative collection contains an original novella by Caitlin R Kiernan an original novella by Poppy Z Brite and a brand new collaborative story by Caitlin and Poppy set in Poppy s fic

  • Title: Wrong Things
  • Author: Poppy Z. Brite Caitlín R. Kiernan
  • ISBN: 9781931081252
  • Page: 299
  • Format: Hardcover
  • This short collaborative collection contains an original novella by Caitlin R Kiernan, an original novella by Poppy Z Brite, and a brand new collaborative story by Caitlin and Poppy set in Poppy s fictional stomping grounds of Missing Mile, North Carolina Wrong Things also features an exclusive afterword by Caitlin, 10 full page interior illustrations by Richard Kirk.

    • Best Read [Poppy Z. Brite Caitlín R. Kiernan] ☆ Wrong Things || [Christian Book] PDF Ã
      299 Poppy Z. Brite Caitlín R. Kiernan
    • thumbnail Title: Best Read [Poppy Z. Brite Caitlín R. Kiernan] ☆ Wrong Things || [Christian Book] PDF Ã
      Posted by:Poppy Z. Brite Caitlín R. Kiernan
      Published :2018-07-25T22:53:34+00:00

    One thought on “Wrong Things”

    1. Poppy Z. Brite and Caitlin R. Kiernan, Wrong Things (Subterranean Press, 2001)The title of this small collection seems rather redundant, really. Readers of the books of either of these authors should know well by now that nothing, in the world of either, is ever right, per se.Wrong Things collects three long stories; one each from the two ladies, and a third that is a collaboration between them. The collaboration was originally supposed to be in Kiernan's From Weird and Distant Shores; at a gues [...]

    2. It’s a real shame that this book is so hard to find because, even though it’s short (there are only three stories), it’s really quite amazing. This is Poppy Z. Brite pre-Liquor, so her novella is suitably dark and gothic. Caitlin R. Kiernan’s “Onion” is probably the finest short story I’ve read this year. It’s about a couple who, as children, briefly glimpsed other worlds, and the effect their visions have later on in their lives. The final story, “The Rest of the Wrong Thing [...]

    3. I tend to like Brite's writing but have trouble getting into Kiernan's (except for her comics), and this time was no exception. So the trouble for me here is: Brite's solo story was just OK, and their collaborative piece, although set in one of Brite's story-worlds, was clearly written mostly by Kiernan.

    4. Kiernan's story was great. Brite's story was stupid, and the prose simply doesn't measure up to that in her novels. And the collaborative story wasn't so great either. This book was not even worth publishing on its own.

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