Have you visited the Blender lately? Recently I finally made a big push to update the blender, adding over 90 titles. These titles range across all genres, and include older titles and titles published since my last big update about a year ago.
Each week, Christine Larsen creates a new portrait of an author for us. Let us knowor see if you can find them in the archives. It's back to school!
Lots of works include angels, but not always the same kind of angels. Often, a creator will try to put a unique spin on his or her angels. Angels in fiction tend, by default, to be of a vaguely Abrahamic nature and may or may not have big fluffy feathery wings or Holy Halos.
No bones about it, this is a vast subject. But theory aside, these books are terrific entertainment. Please suggest what should be included or omitted.
Dark Fantasy is, generally speaking, a Darker and Edgier subgenre of fantasy. These kind of stories can be pretty much described as Standard Fantasy Setting meets Crapsack Worldas opposed to a, usually-lighthearted, regular fantasy setting. Oftentimes common fantasy elements are deconstructed where the Unfortunate Implications presented by some of the elements of standard fantasy become Ascended Fridge Horror in dark fantasy works.
Hi, you must be new! Welcome to the baiyou, alligators! Love to see all of you here, and hello to new hatchlings.
Dark fantasy is a subgenre of fantasy literary, artistic, and cinematic works that incorporate darker and frightening themes of fantasy. It also often combines fantasy with elements of horror or has a gloomy, darker tone, or a sense of horror and dread. A strict definition for dark fantasy is difficult to pin down.
In the 20th century, traditional tales have offered many imaginative writers a territory of freedom to express their rebellion: the granny bonnet and the wolf mask have offered a helpful disguise to some of the boldest spirits. You may not reuse the material for commercial purposes. Her use of the form has had a widespread influence, palpable in the writings of contemporaries like Salman Rushdie, Robert Coover and Margaret Atwood.