Plot summary[ edit ] The story is told by an unnamed narrator who describes the qualities of Ligeia:
Some of these content lists had to be tracked down from blog pages of the original authors or occasionally Facebook posts. In some cases I reverse-engineered reviews on Amazon or Goodreads for additional keywords to better narrow my search.
It took some detective work, but I found some good resources e. In a very few cases, there was simply no list anywhere online that I could find. Berglund author of the Reader's Guide to the Cthulhu Mythos stepped in and helped flesh out this page.
Currently there are multi-author anthologies for which I have a complete table of contents listed not counting single-author volumes or other volumes that otherwise don't meet the definition of an anthology, though I deal with those on this page as well.
What's on this page? These aren't collections of Lovecraft's stories, though sometimes they include one relevant to the subject of the anthology, especially in the early Chaosium volumes.
If you are interested in collections of Lovecraft's stories, I recommend the Barnes and Noble "complete fiction" reviewed here and the annotated editions reviewed here. However, this page is about Lovecraftian anthologies.
I'm using the term "Lovecraftian" in the specific sense that the stories reference his work. Or at least ones that are marketed as such. Everyone's entitled to their opinion on just how accurate the publishers' descriptions are.
I think a few of these are questionable. This list is mostly in alphabetical order by the title of the anthology. I might have deviated from that in a few cases and put sequels together.
The list of contents are presumed to be in the order they appear in the book, although I cannot check that directly except in the anthologies I actually own plus some corrections from Mr.
I received tremendous input on this list from Edward P. Special thanks to him for a generous and thorough number of notes, corrections, and additions throughout this page including listing the majority the publishers I did not include these in the original version of this pagecorrecting the ToC order in many cases where I had reported preliminary versions, and finding quite a few at least 40!
Also, the section about unpublished anothologies is almost entirely his work. All that and much more on this page, so thank you to Mr.
I have some additional information following the book title in each entry. First is the editor's name in parentheses. Next is the publisher with the year of publication. Several of these anthologies have been reprinted by more than one publisher, often decades apart.
For the Chaosium publications, I included the catalog number. It's not obvious because of the way these books are presented here, but some of the numbers in the Chaosium anthologies were skipped on this list.
In those cases they were one of the following: I also listed the entire series of Chaosium fiction on this page in order of catalog number which, incidentally, is not the same as the order in which they were finally published.A Haunted House By Virginia Woolf - Virginia Woolf’s Literature on Subject “She Misses Him” Love, which is defined as an intense feeling of deep affection, is commonly used as a theme by writers from around the world.
Between and , Technology Associates successfully operated a small chain of computer stores in the Reno/Sparks area which sold and serviced computers. Technology Associates was also one of the founding investors in Great Basin Internet Services (GBIS), Northern Nevada's Largest Independent internet service provider.
Born in Ottawa, Canada’s glorious capital city, rob mclennan currently lives in Ottawa. The author of nearly thirty trade books of poetry, fiction and non-fiction, he won the John Newlove Poetry Award in , the Council for the Arts in Ottawa Mid-Career Award in , and was longlisted for the CBC Poetry Prize in Julie Trimingham was born in Montreal and raised semi-nomadically.
She trained as a painter at Yale University and as a director at the Canadian Film Centre in Toronto. Her film work has screened at festivals and been broadcast internationally, and has won or been nominated for a number of awards. Being a huge fan of Western horror and mystery fiction, particularly the works of Edgar Allan Poe, he took the decision to write under the name of Edogawa Rampo as a Japanese rendering of Poe’s name (go on, say Edogawa Rampo in a Japanese accent and see how it sounds, you know you want to!).
First published in The Baltimore American Museum in September, , “Ligeia” was included in Edgar Allan Poe’s Tales of the Grotesque and Arabesque (). The final text appeared in The.