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Boyd in his, A History of Baptists in America, page 26 states: What Roger Williams established is still worth standing for. At first they had neither a meeting house nor a pastor of their own. Williams doeth exaceys amongst us and sayeth he will contuny itt. He precheth well and abel, and much pepell comes to hear him to theyr satisfaction. Roger and Mary had four daughters and three sons. The congregation apparently continued, for some years, to use Cocumscussoc for their gatherings.

The first mention of a building for the Six-Principle Baptist group was a deed of The Reverend Obadiah Holmes was pastor at this time. David Benedict states that these seceders had several objections to the mother church: John Komar in his Baker Genealogy wrote: He was buried in the North Kingstown Baptist Church cemetery in a marked grave.

Thomas Baker married Sarah circa She was born in They had three sons and two daughters. By trade he was a tailor. During his pastorate in North Kingstown he ordained the Reverend Valentine Wightman to the gospel ministry circa On the current web page of the North Kingstown Baptist Church is found the following: As of , it was the last surviving historical congregation of the Six Principle Baptist denomination and one of the oldest churches in the United States.

She was born in , in Newport, Rhode Island. He was the last person to be burned at the stake for heresy in England. On August 12, , Capt. He was ordained to the gospel ministry by the Reverend Thomas Baker circa , and moved in , to Groton, Connecticut, where he led in the constitution of the Groton Baptist Church the same year.

They had eight sons and three daughters. His son, Timothy, married his step-sister, Mary, as his second wife. Valentine Wightman was very much a part of the Great Awakening. The Reverend Valentine Wightman baptized the first converts. This church was established two years after the Reverend George Whitefield conducted a revival campaign in the Connecticut Valley.

Valentine, his son, Timothy, and his grandson, John Gano Wightman, except for the pastorate of the Reverend Daniel Fisk, served the church until Wightman, served as pastor of the church from until Ten years after it was built a road was surveyed and laid out from Pawcatuck Bridge to Voluntown line, which passed this church. Daniel Brown and Thomas Holmes gave the land for the meeting house. Elder Wait Palmer received no support from the church.

He owned a farm of ninety acres. He was a plain man, common education, yet of strong, vigorous intellect, of sound practical sense. Elder Palmer was an active patriot of the Revolutionary War. The original building was at a site just south of our current church building. The congregation soon outgrew the original church, however, and in , a new meeting house was built at the top of Pendleton Hill.

The building still serves the members today. She was born November 28, , in Stonington. They had six sons and two daughters. After becoming convinced that infant baptism was not scriptural, he was baptized by the Reverend Wait Palmer in He was baptized at night in the Willimantic River due to the great opposition to his views. Joseph Breed, whose mother was a Palmer, was also born in Stonington, Connecticut.

They were married in Westerly, Rhode Island, in He was acquainted with George Whitefield, and caught much of the zeal of that famous itinerate. Most of their children were born in New London. They had six daughters and five sons. He later moved to Sandisfield, Massachusetts, where he died in July of General History of the Baptist Denomination , Vol. II, by David Benedict. In , Palmer working with emancipated slave and newly-converted George Leile who would become the first ordained African Baptist pastor in Georgia assisted in the formation of an African congregation in Silver Bluff, South Carolina, on the Galphin Plantation, located near Savannah, Georgia.

He was a powerful preacher. Brother Palmer Wait came again and wished us to beg Master to let him preach to us, and he came frequently. There were eight of us now, who had found the great blessing and mercy from the Lord, and my wife was one of them, and Brother Jesse Peter Galphin. Brother Palmer Wait appointed Saturday evening to hear what the Lord had done for us, and next day, he baptized us in the mill stream. Then I David George began to exhort in the Church and learned to sing hymns.

Afterwards the church advised with Brother Palmer Wait about my speaking to them, and keeping them together. So I David George was appointed to the office of an elder, and received instruction from Brother Palmer how to conduct myself.

I proceeded in this way till the American War was coming on, when the Ministers were not allowed to come amongst us, lest they should furnish us with too much knowledge. On January 9, , the Stonington Baptist Church sent a letter to the Reverend Wait Palmer in which, after reviewing the course of discipline, they proceeded to say: Palmer, pastor of the church. The graves were located on Col.

Many fervent New Lights concluded that it was impossible to reform established churches from within. They resolved to start new churches. Their favorite verse of scripture was II Cor. He married Rebecca on November 27, , in Tolland, Connecticut. She was born circa At the age of thirty-nine, he heard George Whitefield preach, caught his glowing spirit, and fully believed with many others, including his friend, Joseph Breed, who had also been affected by the ministry of the Reverend Whitefield.

She was born in Windsor on March 29, Hannah died in , giving birth to their son, Daniel. Marshall and Breed remained in Onnaquaggy, east central New York, for eighteen months and then were forced to move to a place in Pennsylvania called Conococheague for a short stay. The move was caused by the strife among the Indians caused by the French and English struggle and attempts to gain the support of various tribes. This disrupted their work and threatened their families.

The community, where this church was located, is today called Gerrardstown, West Virginia. This church was established in , and a meeting house was built in that year by John Hays.

They erected a forge near the Black River. After depleting the forest around their forge, they gave up on the venture. Samuel had been raised a Presbyterian, however his wife, Abby Tuttle was a staunch Baptist. Samuel had desired that their first child be baptized in the Presbyterian Church, but Abby was not in agreement.

She desired him to show her one passage in the Bible that advocated infant baptism. Samuel consulted a minister who admitted that no such passage existed. After Samuel had studied the Bible so carefully to prove his point he became interested in the ministry, and went to Kingwood to study under a Baptist clergyman.

He was ordained and began to preach at a Baptist church on Schooleys Mountain. This church also gave a license to preach to Marshall and Breed. Breed was living in Frederick County, Virginia, on June 15, , when he was granted a patent to acres of land lying in Frederick County, by the Hon.

The Reverend Shubal Stearns wrote a letter to the Reverend Noah Alden, who had just been ordained to the gospel ministry a few days before the letter was written. The same year they built a little meeting house.

Soon after, the neighborhood was alarmed, and the Spirit of God listed to blow as a mighty rushing wind in so much that in three years time they had increased to three churches and upwards of communicants, viz.: It is a mother church, nay a grandmother and a great grandmother. All the Separate Baptists sprang hence: The word went forth from this Sion, and great was the company of them who published it, in so much that her converts were as drops of morning dew. As soon as the little group of sixteen persons arrived at Sandy Creek from Virginia, they chose Shubal Stearns as pastor, and he had at that time for his assistants, Daniel Marshall and Joseph Breed, neither of whom were ordained.

Seymour York, a native of England, gave the land for the construction of their first church building. He was one of the original grantees of Tolland, Connecticut, serving as selectman for two years and was the second Town Clerk.

He died in Orange County, North Carolina, in This may not be an accurate date. They had eleven children, four sons and seven daughters. At the age of nine he moved with his family to Tolland, Massachusetts.

Josh Schwartz - Wikipedia

The Algerian government says that out of were freed, and some sources say that 30 or more hostages were killed. The British government offered the Algerians manpower, equipment, and expert assistance to expedite the resolution of the crisis, but was refused.

American, British, and French nationals are thought to be among the dead. In other news, the latest figures from Angola indicate that at least , Chinese nationals have migrated to the country. The Angolan government says that work permits were issued for the Chinese to assist with development projects. To see the headlines and the articles, open the full news post.

Thanks to Andy Bostom, C. Commenters are advised to leave their comments at this post rather than with the news articles so that they are more easily accessible. Gates of Vienna cannot vouch for the authenticity or accuracy of the contents of any individual item posted here. We check each entry to make sure it is relatively interesting, not patently offensive, and at least superficially plausible.

Further research and verification are left to the reader. Vienna is the most fully enriched location, and seems to be in roughly the same situation as Oslo.

Many thanks to Hermes for the translation from Unzensuriert. The number of pupils with a first language other than German has doubled from to The doubling in the number of multilingual students is evident in virtually all provinces in Austria.

The Styrian province is the only outlier, where the number of children with a different native language has tripled from about 5, to 16, The nationwide statistics conceals the dramatic developments in Vienna, because German is hardly spoken in the primary schools of the federal capital. For a complete listing of previous enrichment news, see The Cultural Enrichment Archives.

Scroll down for other posts that have appeared since Wednesday. Certain posts at Gates of Vienna, among them those by Takuan Seiyo, tend to attract the attention and comments of people who are preoccupied with the Jews. I generally delete such comments without publishing them. Before I deleted it, I sent it to Takuan, just to show him what was coming in.

He suggested that I go ahead and post it, followed by his response. Some interesting points, a lot of waffle and some errors. Top class, modern historians now regard that figure as grotesquely disproportionate. It is one of the most successful internationsal businesses of all time. You have the temerity to post this kind of Nazi apologist garbage in a comments thread of an article by a writer whose gentile grandparents had been murdered in a concentration camp and whose gentile mother spent two years in a labor-extermination camp, was a state witness in the post-war trial of its commandant, and relayed her wartime experiences to this writer directly.

Moreover, a writer who was born and grew up one hour by car from Auschwitz and three kilometers from the plant where the firm Hoch und Tiefbau AG had built the crematoria for that camp.

In which, alone, 2. Moreover, you desecrate the memory of Witold Pilecki plus other Polish officer escapees from Auschwitz who produced written reports, e. I am omitting here reports by Jewish escapees, for example the Vrba-Wetzler report, as well as the fate of the Jewish part of my family during the war, so as to skirt the whole specious Joooos-tainted-it aspect of your comment.

The lowest for Auschwitz, for instance by the Polish historian Franciszek Piper , cites 1. The highest figure cited for Auschwitz is 4 million. However, much has happened since it went up, including the Blogger outage. Scroll down for a report on that. More new posts will be added below this one. The essay below is the conclusion of the ninth part in a series by Takuan Seiyo.

See the list at the bottom of this post for links to the previous installments. For over 60 years, White mea-culpists have had a firm grip in all fields of cultural mind imprinting: Their main endeavor has been to enforce their compulsory e. K and discretionary e. Nor the evils of the worldwide Islamic Inquisition which — not in the 16th century but now, in the 21st, condemns Muslim apostates to barbaric execution.

Instead, aggressive White androphobes of all genders which I can no longer count are decimating the philogynous and egalitarian West.

Equality psychos are tearing down the most egalitarian society that ever existed except for initial communist experiments, before they turned bloody. American Jews, at the apex of the greatest fortune and philosemitic tolerance their long diaspora has ever bestowed on their kind, are busy supporting all the ideologies and policies that demolish their safe harbor and build up their Muslim, Black and Third World enemies.

Leftoid masochists and the Christian meek call for returning Hawaii to the Hawaiians and capitulating before a massive Mexican reconquista of one-third of America.

The rightful Etruscan landowners are not bearing angry placards in front of the Vatican. The Japanese are not planning to relinquish Hokkaido to its original owners, the Ainu. The tall, white and fair-haired Chachapoyas of the Andean forest have, alas, no remnants left to sue the Incas for genocide in a Peruvian court of law. However, even that great moral abyss of Western civilization — the Holocausts — stands out more in its industrialized and organizational features than it does either in the quality of its hatefulness or its relative or even absolute volumes.

In relative numbers, in just one year, , the Hutus and Tutsis in Rwanda, killed off a total of one million, in a population of 7 million. Is it more humane to go by a stroke of a blunt machete than by a whiff of Zyklon B? The Khmer Rouge murdered at least 2 million Cambodians between and Is it more humane to die by wallops from a Cambodian pickaxe handle than by a bullet from a German Mauser?

Inscription on the back in German: There is a special horror attached to the Third Reich, because those were 20 th century Europeans, Christians, and in many ways the smartest, most civilized people on Earth. But the Holocausts do not prove that Whites are worse than other people, just that they are no better.

The history of the Third Reich also proves that with the right formula of economic blowup, misery and humiliation, sparked by charismatic evil, no people are immune to such horror, at no time.

Our Norwegian correspondent The Observer sends his translation of an article and interview with two respectable high-profile Muslim leaders in Oslo, who have strongly negative opinions about Jews and the worldwide Jewish conspiracy. A new trend seems to have developed in the Islamic community in Norway: It should also be pointed out that this is the same mosque that the Norwegian police apologized so profusely to last year for the fact that we have freedom of speech in Norway.

The translated article from Dagsavisen:. Many Norwegians have a negative view on Islam due to Jewish domination of the media. We are visiting Central Jamaat-e Ahl-e Sunnat, the mosque with the largest member base in Norway, to talk to its spiritual leader. The mosque was founded in and currently has more than 5, members. The Imam begins by explaining that all three heavenly religions, Judaism, Christianity and Islam, are sacred to them.

Many people are unaware of this fact, says Sarwar. Both of them believe that the school visits confirms their views that Norwegians in general have an inaccurate impression of Islam and Muslims. People are ignorant because they get their information from the media, and the media only write negatively about Islam. Only a handful of people were behind the movie about Mohammed in the U. So who was financing them, who was backing them? A big tip of the Bodissey pickelhaube to our commenter Jolie Rouge, who has provided us with a brand new acronym.

Note the aggressor is not named other than by geographical location e. North Africa, Afghanistan and surprisingly the inclusion of Turkey. In this book, the true enemy is the rogue military faction and other survivor groups rather than the zombies. It should be noted that the author Z. Recht passed away before the book could be finished, and Thom Brannan stepped in to complete it. The book would have be well served by having a opening table of the characters so people can become reacquainted with them.

The Morningstar Strain remains one of my favorite zombie titles, but I think that the sad passing of the author has taken its toll on this book. Still, libraries will want to get a copy of The Survivors if for no other reason that it is the finishing book of the Morningstar Strain series. Zombie Hospital by Angela Verdenius.

Zombie Hospital is a snarky short story about a pair of nurses at a l ow-quality hospital struggling to deal with a zombie uprising. It's a fun read, but abbreviated, like the opening chapter of a longer tale. Eat Slay Love by Jesse Petersen. Their goal is to deliver their tiny vial of zombie-cure vaccine to the authorities so that the plague can be stopped. On the way, they pick up two travelers: Oh, and the rhythm of his breathing has become very weird. Sarah tries not to worry about all this, but Nicole—ever the sharp reporter—picks up on the situation and demands an explanation.

Their trip is interrupted early on by a cult that kidnaps them and steals their supplies, but they manage to escape due to some miraculous work by David. When the group finally reaches the Wall, the situation is not at all what they expected.

Needless to say, there are lots of soldiers on the East side of the Wall and even more zombies on the West side. Petersen balances the blood-and-guts zombie battles with just the right amount of wisecracking humor.

Frail by Joan Frances Turner. This is the second book in the zombie apocalypse series, The Resurgam Trilogy ; the first book was Dust. By the time the plague has run its course, each of the survivors belongs to one of these three groups: They look like humans, but have a rotten smell.

They crave flesh, are extremely strong, heal from any injury, and are for the most part unkillable and immortal. The heroine, Amy, is one of the rare pure humans, called frails because they are so much weaker than the exes. She soon meets up with Lisa, who is the ex-human sister of Jessie, the zombie heroine of the previous book.

Lisa and Amy form a fragile partnership and travel on together, but are soon captured by a group of exes and humans, in which the exes are in charge and the humans are their slaves. Amy must deal with secrets from her past, hallucinations or maybe demonic spirits in her present, and total uncertainty in her future.

This book sheds light on the mysterious activities taking place at the labs on the shores of Lake Michigan that were also mentioned in the previous book. Those labs have a direct connection with Amy and her mother, Lisa and her sister, and several other characters in this book. Maggie and Billy, characters from the previous book also show up: The ending leaves Amy and her ragtag group on the road again, ready for their adventures in book three.

This is an entirely different kind of story than the one told in Dust. Frail overflows with metaphorical language and mystical experiences, sometimes to the point of perplexity for the reader, whereas Dust was a novel of fairly straightforward, if strange, relationships. Zombielicious by Timothy McGivney. Trade paperback and Kindle ebook. Zombielicious is equal parts sex and zombie apocalypse, in a fast-paced, over-the-top tale of finding love in the middle of disaster.

Twins Molly a spoiled brat whose greatest aspiration is to win a singing contest and have people do what she wants and Walt a perfectionist deeply ashamed of his sexuality who tries to make up for it by pleasing the people around him meet up with Jill an ex-porn star turned nurse who can't even use scientific terms for body parts , Ace the security guard who thinks Jill owes him sex because he's a fan and Joey a teen who is selling his body to science to get the money to run away from his hateful parents and have to support each other through the zombie uprising.

For zombie apocalypse fans, Zombielicious might be a good choice; this book has lots of fight scenes, some hot smut scenes, and lots of gore. But for those who want a little more, this may be unsatisfying.

Public collections will find other books better suited to diversity of theme. Violence, gore, very crude language, explicit sex hetero and homosexual , rape. Carnage Road by Gregory Lamberson. Print is Dead an imprint of Creeping Hemlock Press , The zombie apocalypse has begun.

The Floating Dragons motorcycle gang has hung on as long as possible. Now Boone and Walker are the only ones left, and they have decided to hit the road and head to Hollywood. It is a long and dangerous road that takes them to an enclave of right-wing fascists, an abandoned movie theater where the zombies are also enjoying the film, and an eerily familiar last stand in Texas. Carnage Road holds up extremely well in the subgenre with a well-written and interesting story.

Even though Boone and Walker are from an outlaw gang, they are very likable characters. Hissers by Ryan C. They are preparing to attend a huge party when tragedy strikes. A plane crashes in their small town, obliterating the location of the party and everyone there. The four teens were in the local park before heading over and see the devastation. They rush to help but are told to back off by local police responding to the scene.

The dead begin to rise and feed on the living. The kids attempt to get to their families, but it is too late. The zombies are making their way through town and they are spreading…. In an attempt to get to safety the teens come across Lt. The teens spend the night hiding in the high school and baring their souls to each other.

A very strong bond forms and now they are ready to try to get out of town before the military carries out its plans to contain what was unleashed by the plane crash. Yes, the main characters are teenagers but they are real and completely relatable, no matter how old you are. Their time in the school is heart-wrenching and cathartic, and makes them even more endearing.

The story flows smoothly and it held my interest throughout. Hissers is a great read. Dead of Night by Jonathan Maberry. A supposedly dead serial killer, Homer Gibbon has been transferred there so that he can be buried on his family plot. It turns out that Homer is not dead; he has been injected with a serum that makes him a carrier for the zombie plague. I highly recommend Dead of Night to both fans of zombie fiction and those new to the genre. In the past decade, horror fiction has been overrun with zombie books; they number as many as the teeming undead that are found within their pages.

Dead of Night is a step above the rest; it has excellent pacing and will keep you reading until you have finished the book. Revive by Thomas James Brown. It is Christmas time, and the holiday rush is on.

Phil lost his construction job and is trying to support his wife and kids as a department store Santa. He is miserable and worried. Looking for a quiet place to relax and have some coffee, Phil stumbles upon an out-of-the-way coffee shop called Revive.

Phil has also recently been spooked by some very scary hallucinations while at work—those of an emaciated young girl. Tammy is hoping to help support her sick mother and two younger brothers as well as try to make a nice Christmas for them. Getting a job at Revive, she is surprised the place can make any money. It seems as though the only people ever in the coffee shop are a handful of withered old regulars. Just hours before midnight on Christmas Eve, the regulars have gathered at Revive for their usual coffees and snacks.

Something is not right with the newer coffee beans and tonight Tammy, Phil and the regulars of Revive will find out too late what drinking the coffee has done. At its core, Revive is a zombie story with a very unique means of infection. It is deliberately paced and subtle in its delivery but when the story reaches its climax it hits quick and hard. Both Tammy and Phil are good people down on their luck and just trying to get through the holiday season.

They each have their issues, but in the grand scheme of things, it all really just comes down to survival. All of the characters are well developed and most are likeable and sympathetic.

I loved how the story kept me reading and wondering what was going to finally happen. In the end, Revive delivers the goods with, while not a totally unexpected ending, certainly an interesting one. Thomas James Brown has added a subtlety to zombies that I really enjoyed. Contains violence, gore, and adult language.

Dead Hunger by Eric A. Dolphin Moon Publishing, When the zombie apocalypse happened, Flex Sheridan was on the phone with his sister Jamie. Flex does find his niece Trina as well as his lost love, Gem. A virus has attacked the living and turned them into zombies by destroying the brain. The main symptom is a migraine-like headache. Flex and Gem decide to make their way to the CDC in Atlanta to look for other survivors and hopefully find a cure so they can save Jamie.

Along the way they pick up Hemp, a scientist who is determined to find the cause of the apocalypse. What they ultimately discover about the zombies is truly frightening. The first in a planned series of zombie apocalypse novels, Dead Hunger reminds me of a pulp novel. Some of the scenarios are a little too-good-to-be-true, as were the main characters, but it is very entertaining. The novel is well-written, and a fast-paced read. Dead Hunger has some interesting twists and an unpredictable nail-biter of an ending, which is a great thing in my opinion.

Overall, I enjoyed Dead Hunger. Shelman has penned a cool addition to zombie apocalypse lit. Holiday of the Dead: A vacation cruise, a family gathering for Thanksgiving, a fishing trip, and the Fourth of July are just a few of the events interrupted by zombie uprisings in Holiday of the Dead.

As a lover of all things zombie this anthology is right up my alley and for the most part, I enjoyed it. There are many other really good stories in Holiday of the Dead, but as with any anthology there are a few misses. Maxwell Lazlow is a private investigator in the corrupt town of Beat City. He is looking for a missing woman named Ginger, who also happens to be his sister.

He has followed Demetrius Sloan, the man Ginger worked for, to the docks late one night. Sloan, the biggest crime lord in the city is waiting for a cargo ship from Thailand. Max discovers the cargo and is horrified by what he sees. What does Sloan have planned for his unique and deadly cargo? Will Max survive long enough to find out? The first in a planned series, Undead Nocturne is a well-written novella with engaging characters and a nicely paced story.

Max Lazlow is a likeable character and Sloan is a real bastard who you will love to hate. Even though Undead Nocturne is about the zombie apocalypse, it has a great noir feel to it. I love zombies and William Todd Rose always writes them very well. Dying Days by Armand Rosamilia. Darlene is trying to survive in a world ravaged by zombies. She has made her way to northern Florida in the hopes of finding other survivors. What she finds is an outpost of survivors, a kind of early warning system for the city of St.

While with this group of survivors, Darlene learns that there are cities all over the country—the world—that have managed to rebuild in the wake of the apocalypse, including her hometown, which she left after losing everything. Now she is helping to locate a large group of refugees from Orlando, which has not fared so well. Unfortunately, when Darlene and her fellow guides find the refugees, they get a lot more than they bargained for.

Well-rounded characters and fast-paced action are abundant here. They really are more fun that way. Print and multiformat ebook. Andy is at rock bottom. He lives in his parents' wine cellar, and has no social life other than weekly support group meeting and appointments with a therapist who can't be bothered to care.

Worse, because he's dead, he has no rights to reclaim any semblance of a life. While it has threads of zombie apocalypse, Breathers is remarkably different because of the main character. First, Andy spends most of the book mute. Breathers is a deeper read than your average zombie tale, but doesn't forget its genre roots. Browne has written a book that is fun at times, terrifying at others and absolutely compelling. Highly recommended for public collections and an essential addition to modern zombie collections.

The Fields by Ty Schwamberger. The Zombie Feed, Unfortunately, Billy is failing miserably: Billy is unsure of Mr. Stratford returns the next morning, and Billy accepts his offer of help.

The first thing Mr. The next morning, Billy finds Mr. Stratford with the reanimated corpses, ready to do the work they used to do while alive. Billy convinces himself that what he is doing is okay: Unfortunately for Billy, his good intentions go horribly awry. While I like the idea of The Fields, I was disappointed in its execution. There are far too many unnecessary details and ramblings.

The story is all over the place. There are a couple of weird dreams that Billy has that seem out of place in the story.

This novella might have been better as a short story or chapbook. I recommend that you pass on this one. Contains violence, gore and adult language.

Dead Tide Rising by Stephen A. In Dead Tide, Stephen A. North introduced us to various people attempting to survive and escape the newly begun zombie apocalypse in Pinellas Park, Florida. Dead Tide Rising continues with those chaotic first few hours and days of the collapse of civilization. Petersburg when the apocalypse hit. A cruise ship was attacked by the military for violating the quarantine imposed on the city and surrounding suburbs.

Two groups of people, including public servants, attempt to make it out of the station and get to one of the supposed safe evacuation zones. Another group, who escaped the carnage at the harbor is assessing their situation in a boat on the bay. And one soldier has gone completely off the deep end.

Not everyone will survive. The military initially issued a shoot to kill order for both infected and uninfected alike. The government is in shambles and dealing with mutiny in the ranks.

Not even the president is safe in his hidden bunker. People are dying at the hands of the zombies and each other. Will anyone make it out alive? The book seamlessly continues the initial chaos from the first book and in the same tone.

No character is sacred. North once again does a great job with the zombie sub-genre. Contains violence, gore, adult language, sexual situations. Zone One by Colson Whitehead. When a plague hits the entire planet, Mark Spitz is just one of the few survivors. Mark is right there with the rest of them, and being part of the militia designated to clean-up duty, we see his PASD in all its destructive glory over the course of three days as he and his team set out to clean sweep portions of Manhattan, New York.

He and his team go block by block, building by building, floor by floor, seeking out any remaining zombies to destroy them. Mark begins to question all their efforts as the hours and days pass. Zone One is a zombie post-apocalyptic novel that explores the possible devastating effects after a nearly complete annihilation of the human race. Asylum by Mark Allan Gunnells. Asylum is one of the first releases from a relatively new Apex imprint, The Zombie Feed.

If this bold, but recognizable zombie apocalypse story is any indication of things to come, readers have a lot to look forward to. Curtis is new to the gay nightclub scene, but he allows Jimmy to drag him along to a club called Asylum despite his discomfort. While in many ways a straightforward zombie uprising tale, it's nice to see a new range of stereotypes being pulled out and slapped around. Asylum also sneaks in a true barb or two about the relationship between gay and straight cultures, and the relationship gay culture has with itself.

With a multitude of similar titles about zombies and zombie uprisings, Gunnells provides a breath of fresh air. Definitely recommended as a horror tale, and as a savvy example of inclusive fiction.

Harry Shannon is a talented writer. I have yet to read any of his novels, but I have always looked forward to his stories and their appearances in various magazines and anthologies. Pain is the first in a series of novellas published by Dark Regions Press. It is a zombie tale that, to me, shares much in common with The Crazies the Romero original more so than the excellent remake. It is the story of a small mountain town besieged by zombie-like folks infected by a chemical weapon.

The book starts with an introduction by Jonathan Maberry, a bestselling author and past winner of the Bram Stoker Award. Maberry points out that the best of these are not really about the zombies. Nine times out of ten horror writers who grew up reading Stephen King, Peter Straub and Clive Barker have the problem of overwriting, exemplified by those masters, who sometimes could stand to be edited back.

In Pain , I experienced the opposite. My biggest complaint with this novella is that I felt like I was just seeing the tip of the iceberg with this story. Sometimes, we don't want the whole mystery revealed immediately, but I felt rushed through this story and the characters.

There are lots of cool moments of suspense, and obviously cool storytelling, but I felt like a lot was missing. It is obvious that this book began life as a screenplay. If you have ever read a screenplay, they are like skeletons, covered in blood, guts and clothes by an entire production team and director. In this case, Pain feels like a skeleton with a very cool looking robe on it. You can still see bare bones. I almost never say this, but Pain is a neat little zombie book that could have been even better with another 50 to pages of depth.

The Loving Dead by Amelia Beamer. Night Shade Books, Kate and Michael, a pair of twenty-something hipsters, are the point of view characters of choice for this attempt at a wry, offbeat, new take on the zombie apocalypse. They witness two full zombie transitions one during coitus and one their friend who pluckily tries to rape the first zombie but instead of doing anything helpful they get high and watch zombie movies.

Kate and Michael seem uninterested in their own story, so it's hard for readers to get involved either. The book just failed to connect with this reader. For readers who like zombie stories where most of the action happens off screen while the leads make Jesus jokes and have lots of sex, The Loving Dead will be a huge hit. For readers looking for a smart, funny zombie apocalypse story, there are better choices out there.

Explicit sex, language, gore. Shelter from the Dead by Keith Adam Luethke. Library of the Living Dead Press, The zombie apocalypse is a few years old and pockets of humanity are trying to survive.

Then there are the individuals like Alex. He is alone in this world, having watched his uncle, his only surviving relative, murdered in front of him by Graves, the leader of the Marauders. Along the way he meets up with Joelle and Sarah, also Marauders, but taken captive by the Watchers. Can they overcome hungry zombie hordes and dangerous people to finally reach the gang?

I love post-apocalyptic stories…. This one was pretty good. I liked the characters, especially Alex and Joelle. I also enjoyed the social commentary. Zombies have overrun the planet, but there will always be bad people out for themselves to take advantage of a world gone to hell. The bikers and the Watchers want food, guns, women, and power. They just take what they want without any authority to stop them.

They ARE the authority, it seems. The biggest issue I have with Shelter from the Dead is that I thought the end moved a little too fast. It was too neat for me. I think with a story like this, a few loose ends are a good thing. Audio book and hardcover. In The Walking Dead, the character that is worse than the shambling dead and more of a threat to Rick Grimes and his band of survivors is the Governor. However, every villain has an origin, and it isn't always exactly what you expect it to be.

In The Walking Dead: Rise of the Governor , we are introduced to Phillip Blake, his little girl Penny, his brother Brian, and their friend Nic, in the first few days of the zombie invasion.

The group is merely looking for a safe place to live, and has to deal with both the living and the hungry dead. Robert Kirkman and Jay Bonansinga spin a good origin tale that works well as a stand alone story, even though it is the first book in a trilogy. The book does very well in its standing amongst the plethora of zombie titles out there.

While this is very much a character piece, there is plenty of action, gore, and violence. They do a great job of giving us insight into the main characters without having it bog down the story. If I was reading this as a book, I would call it a definite page turner. Fred Berman is the reader of the audio book and does a fantastic job.

For an audiobook, the reader is critical in bringing the listener into the story, and Berman delivers. Berman's tone and inflections really bring the story to life. He successfully portrays the atmosphere of death and gloom, and gives the characters authentic voice. This is a great audiobook for zombie lovers, especially if you have a long car trip to take, as it clocks in at 11 hours.

I highly recommend that libraries look to add Rise of the Governor to their audiobook collection. The Governor is a character that has already been introduced in the graphic novel series. He has not been seen yet in the television show.

If you have readers who have only seen the TV show they will not know who The Governor is. The following are readalikes zombie books: Beyond Exile by J.

Beyond The Dark , book three of the trilogy, starts sometime after the end of book two although we do get a flashback, to see how the group made their escape , as Jeff, George, Megan, Jason, and the rest play zombie hide and seek as they try to survive. But zombies aren't the only thing Jeff and company have to worry about. There are humans out for their blood, as well. I once said, in a review of Midnight's Angels by Tony Richards, that there is no such thing as "non-stop action.

In a book of pages, the characters don't get a moment to rest, until around page That respite only lasts a page or two. But, I suppose, running for your life in the face of a zombie apocalypse will do that. D'Orazio's writing has improved from the first book to the third: And, while I prefer the more character-driven second book, Beyond The Dark is a compelling read. The character stuff is still there, but the action trumps all.

While some characters dig deep, finding hidden strengths, others crack under the constant barrage of the walking dead, while still others use the end of the world as an excuse to let their true nature run free. In a time when zombie novels seem to outnumber all the other types of horror stories out there, Beyond The Dark stands out. I have no problem recommending this book. Violence, Gore, Strong Language.

The First Days by Rhiannon Frater. The First Days is the first book in a series set in the Texas Hill Country, where two very different women have fled, both of them having lost loved ones to zombies. Jenni watched her abusive husband turn zombie and attack her two young sons—one just a baby. Katie saw her lover, Lydia, become a ravening monster. Yes, Katie was a partner in a gay marriage—a new twist on the usual horror heroines. They find two survivors—Ralph and Nerit Toombs, a married couple who own and live over a hunting supply store—and briefly stay with them.

After a harrowing rescue effort, they arrive in the small town of Ashley Oaks, where some survivors have built a fortified safety zone. The rest of the book focuses on that tiny society as they appoint their leaders, reinforce their perimeters, and deal with the zombies. The rest of the townspeople fall into stereotypical roles: Although the story is compelling, there are a few problems. First, the fact that an entire metropolitan area could be overrun and wiped out in just one day is a bit hard to swallow.

Also, if the cities are wiped out, why does Ashley Oaks still have electricity? The zombie deterioration is also a problem, with some becoming skeletal and bald overnight while others retain their human appearance far longer. Unbelievably, she goes from a shell-shocked, abused, suburban mother to a cold-hearted zombie killer to a romantic damsel all in one hour period.

The most unbelievable thing she does is to go all man crazy for Travis the day after she sees her zombified husband eat her baby son. Unlike Katie, who grieves endlessly for Lydia, Jenni doesn't look back very often—hard to believe.

This series was self-published in and has now been published in revised form. Additionally, Frater has published a book of three novellas set in the world of the series: As the World Dies: The Infection by Craig DiLouie.

In The Infection, DiLouie summons forth a new kind of plague, It starts with people suddenly starting to scream, only to fall down in a catatonic state. Later, they wake up with a homicidal rage bent on killing and devouring others. Society quickly unravels and small group of survivors struggle to survive in this new world. The Infection sounds like initially it could be any number of zombie titles, but then DiLouie adds another component: The Infection is as much about the characters as the plague and resulting monstrosities.

The group is a mixed lot with remnants of a military unit led by Sarge; Ethan, a school math teacher, who lost his wife and daughter in the madness of the screamers; and Todd, a school geek who has found a new life in the chaos that came with the infection. The Infection offers up solid story telling and DiLouie keeps the pace of the book up so that readers will be turning pages to find out what happens next.

Dirge by Ken Knight. Mickey is a loser. Picked on throughout school and ridiculed by the girl he wants, he seems to be going nowhere fast. Finally, after winning big on a lottery ticket, Mickey attempts to redeem himself to her only to be struck down in a terrible accident. Now, the zombie apocalypse has begun in the Southeastern United States…. No one outside of a four-star general and a handful of people working for a company called DIEWINN knows the true beginnings of this new cataclysmic event.

Society has begun to unravel, and the government and military are unable to stop the unprecedented contagion. Ken Knight has taken the zombie sub-genre to an all-new level with Dirge. It is a fresh take on the causes, results and outcomes of a zombie apocalypse. Character development is great, leaving the reader able to understand and even sympathize with Mickey and his situation.

I genuinely disliked her as an individual. The ending took me completely by surprise in its unpredictability…. One complaint I have with Dirge is with the character Hoochie.

Another is that sometimes the grammatical usage got a little repetitive. Other than that Dirge is a great and refreshing read that had me hooked from page one. Living Dead Press, I have to say, I love the concept of the book. Unfortunately, the idea was poorly carried out. The book starts off with a story of a zombie attack on a couple in an apartment. There is no tie-in of the attack to the story, nor does it have anything to do with the rest of the book. I would not recommend this book, at least until further editing is accomplished.

McGhoul and Pat Kilbane. Build your armies around you; eat brains till you puke! Waking from a terrible nightmare, he breaks uncontrollably into a murderous rampage, cannibalizing his victims and devouring their brains. Smart and fast, McGhoul claims supremacy, psychs up for world domination, and keeps a journal.

Fully illustrated in disgusting detail, everyone needs to read this manual before the apocalypse. However, zombies must travel light. Created in absolute gory realism by Emmy-awarded effects artist Dean C. One can quickly access animated ambush tactics, refer to hundreds of illustrations, and take advice from a consortium of real-world zombie experts, savvy militarists, scientists and other professional devastationists. One mouthful of lumpy cerebrum makes you feel immediately justified.

The sense of wholeness and empowerment it gives you is like nothing else. With this sort of storytelling, you take a classic novel and alter it to include monsters, the undead or both.

Baggers are the new slaves, having taken the place of living blacks. In this version of the story, Huckleberry Finn escapes his violent and abusive dad in the company of the bagger, Jim. Jim is a special kind of zombie. Much like the zombies in Shaun of the Dead , Jim is trainable.

Besides the bagger angle, and the ways in which it somewhat changes the story, this is the same story that Mark Twain wrote, about a 13 year old who realizes that slavery is flat out wrong. This book is highly recommended for adult fiction collections, readers of zombie novels and literary classics, or for those who enjoy the mashup style of storytelling. Cannibalism, Grotesque Imagery, Profanity and Violence. This time, zombies are the target audience. In the world of the book, zombies are capable of retaining some sort of intelligence if steps are taken at the very beginning of the transformation.

This book aims at helping the newly minted keep their brains about them. Also included are actual brain recipes that should make any hungry reader salivate. Tossed among the pages are quirky quizzes and humorous illustrations that add a bit of snark to the text.

The author writes in a real tongue-and-cheek fashion which will have any zombie fan laughing out loud. The book is clever, and not overly gory in details, so even the most light-hearted zombie enthusiast could read this book over breakfast. All in all, this book is an entertaining addition to the many zombie books shuffling into the genre. Besides, if a reader actually becomes a zombie, this book could very well save not their lives they are undead after all but their wits during the whole transition period.

Readers who like this might also try the newest addition to this series titled Zombies for Zombies: The Play and Werk Buk: I would highly recommend this book for general nonfiction collections in public libraries. New and used soft cover and in Nook and Kindle e-book formats. If you can get past the fact that the heroine of this novel is a flesh-eating zombie, you might just enjoy this stand-alone novel.

While the gross-out level is very high these are zombies, after all the story does have some poignant and tender moments really, it does.

In this world, buried bodies rise as zombies; only cremated bodies stay dead. Nine years ago, year-old Jessie was killed in an automobile accident along with her parents.

Now, Jessie lives in the woods near the Indiana-Illinois border just south of the southern tip of Lake Michigan, living off the local wildlife. The first third of the book deals with Jessie's life with her ragtag gang of fellow zombies—the Fly-by Nights. The middle section explores the mystery of strange physical changes that are occurring both among the zombies and the hoos humans.

The final section functions like a supernatural Book of Revelation , with an apocalypse followed by a redemption of sorts. As the story moves along, Jessie's relationships with her gang members change, and she has some unsettling experiences with her long-lost brother and sister when they show up in her zombie world. The plot has some definite parallels to Steven King's The Stand e. The book ties into the butterfly effect— the theory that one innocent action can ripple out and affect the entire world, and not in a good way.

In this case, though, it's not a butterfly flapping its wings in the rain forest; it's a zombie's one-time attempt to reconnect with her mortal sister. The violence factor is very high, with lots of gnashing of teeth, bloody body parts, maggots and beetles crawling out of various body cavities, and rotted limbs falling off and being left to decay in the woods.

Jessie is a true urban fantasy heroine—more rural than urban, but on her own and filled with angst about her "life" and her relationships. Jessie's gang members are in various states of "zombieness"—from newly turned 'maldies formaldehyde-preserved corpses to bug-infested feeders to dusties on the verge of final death—and they all have their own personalities and problems, so the group dynamics are interesting—kind of like the gang from Lord of the Flies , only undead.

It has a bit of all three. The premise of the series is that a zombie-causing plague hits Seattle, beginning with an accident in a scientific lab. The plague soon spreads worldwide 10 to 25 minutes from first bite to full zombification , with the majority of the population becoming zombies.

Luckily, they escape the plague, but unluckily, they live in Seattle and must escape from the zombie-filled city. Married with Zombies follows the couple as they leave Seattle and head south, battling zombies every step of the way. The dark comedy comes from scenes in which the couple's marital woes intrude into their zombie battles.

For example, when David leaves the toilet seat up, Sarah is initially furious, but then the situation turns to her favor when she smashes the seat down on a zombie's head when it attacks her from behind the shower curtain. Since this is a zombie series, there are many, many graphic zombie-killing scenes with spurting brain matter, sludgy black zombie blood, and exploding body parts.

Graphic violence and gore. Sarah and David have made their way south and are in their first weeks in their new business, Zombiebusters Exterminators, Inc. They have become mercenaries who will wipe out your zombie infestation for a price.

Oddly enough, their relationship is getting better and better—almost as if their constant togetherness and their finely honed teamwork are working together to strengthen their personal relationship.

In this book, the couple is hired to provide a scientist, Dr. Kevin Barnes, with fresh zombies. As they begin to gather the required zombies, they discover that they are running into zombies who are much faster and much smarter than the average undead creature.

Eventually both the personal and professional situations come to a head, and Sarah and David must fight their way through a fierce battle with the super zombies. I guess it just goes to show that there is always a mad scientist mixed up in every single zombie plague? Since there are many zombie battles, blood and body parts and other gore are spurting in many of the scenes.

The dark humor continues, although not as much as in book 1 Married with Zombies. Allison Hewitt is Trapped by Madeleine Roux. Allison Hewitt is a snarky graduate student at work in the local bookstore when zombies invade, trapping her in the break room with her coworkers and a couple of regulars. These are not people she would choose to spend time with, so she hooks into a military wireless network and starts blogging.

Allison Hewitt is Trapped actually started out as a blog. The blog is still up, and the entries have an immediacy that brings the story to life. Unfortunately, some of this is lost in the book.

In the case of Allison Hewitt, format really does make a difference. Allison and the bookstore crew do eventually escape, and she goes on a search for her mom. She stays for a short time at a refugee camp at the university, where she quickly falls for the guy in charge, who also happens to be married. His wife shows up just before a newly formed cult of deranged housewives decides to take prisoners, and, after showing what can really be done with a laptop, Allison is back on the road searching for her mom.

Allison Hewitt is Trapped is a gripping, literate read. Highly recommended for public libraries and lovers of zombie fiction. Review by Kirsten Kowalewski.

Dead Stay Dead by Paul Jessup. Apex Publications The Zombie Feed , Natasha sees dead people. She is a ghost whisperer, who helps restless spirits pass to the other side. Unfortunately, everyone else is now seeing dead people. Zombies have risen and they are hungry.

With the help of her college roommate, who has a special talent of her own, and a friendly ghost, it's up to Natasha to save the world. The action starts on page one and barely lets up, with heads exploding, zombies chowing down, and jokes flying left and right. The dialogue crackles between Natasha, her roommate Melissa, and the few survivors they encounter along the way.

Even the zombies are funny, on occasion. If you are a zombie fan, looking for a gruesome and humorous story, or a library looking to add a nice zombie novella to your collection, I recommend Dead Stay Dead.

Gore, violence and strong language. A Tale of the Undead by Scott Kenemore. Peter is a zombie. He wakes up not knowing who he is or where he is. It seems that he has been in a fatal car accident, hence the zombification.

His memory of anything before the wreck is spotty at best. Title of the rock song on the radio? Yes, and he specifically remembers Chief Wiggum. This is what makes Peter special. He is a zombie, but he can remember some events, feelings, and memories.

He can even remember what sarcasm is and on more than one occasion uses it. Peter sets out to find people not to eat them, though. He learns he has a girlfriend who he really cares about, and decidesf to find her. At this point Peter is still passing as a human, albeit a sick-looking one. He has not had any of the delicious zombie staple, brains. Gradually, the human that Peter was before and the zombie that he is now, meld. Peter is able to justify the eating of human brains because zombies are higher on the food chain.

He gathers his own gang of zombies and they travel throughout the countryside, feasting on any humans that cross their path. This makes him happy for a while, or at least as happy as a zombie can get. This book is in turns funny and profound. It definitely left me with unexpected thoughts and feelings. It left me with ideas and concepts that I mulled over days after I finished the book.

I would highly recommend it for library collections. It contains some very practical information, like what types of weapons to use; the best kind of clothing to wear; panic zones to avoid if you want to live; and where the best places are to hide. Dale even gives advice on the proper soundtrack playing in your head of course—the zombies would hear you otherwise to aid you in your survival.

Of course one crucial bit of information that is repeated found throughout the book is that there is no cure! It is definitely a fun and informative read. I feel I am now fully prepared to survive the zombie hoards when they finally come. Adult language, creepy illustrations, lots of sarcasm. When last we saw Jeff, Megan, George, and Jason at the end of Comes the Dark , the first book in the Dark Trilogy , they had survived hordes of flesh-eating zombies, only to be captured by a small group of gun-wielding humans.

Into the Dark starts right where the last book left off. Jeff and his friends are taken at gunpoint to a camp fortified by circled RVs, led by Michael. Michael is the leader of a group of survivors that number about a dozen. Everything seems fine, until Michael tells the newcomers that no one is allowed to leave. He wants to use the camp as a base for rebuilding civilization, and he won't allow anyone to upset his plans.

They just want to eat. Comes the Dark was a fine, if unspectacular, zombie novel with good characterization, but didn't add much to the undead canon. With Into the Dark , D'Orazio has stepped up his game, writing a thrilling page-turner, in which the zombies don't even show up!!!

Michael has depth; it seems as though some secret is driving his need to control and his desire to rebuild. Cindy is that crazy chick you love to hate, and you just know she is going to cause some REAL trouble. Lydia is a caregiver, seemingly soft, but with hidden depths of strength.

The two groups clash early and often. There is plenty of stuff going on, aside from those pesky flesh munchers waiting in the wings.

Once the zombies do show up, the action is fast, bloody, and frightening. D'Orazio builds the tension with the human conflict, until it explodes into violence against the undead. But even when the survivors must work together to fend off the slavering zombies, their fears, anger and jealousies bubble just under the surface.

It seems to me that D'Orazio has improved between the first book of this trilogy and the second. The dialogue crackles, the characters have more depth, and he doesn't need to throw in a zombie fight every few pages.

This is much more of a character driven book, and the story is all the better for it. If D'Orazio keeps up this quality of writing, and, perhaps, branches off into other horror territory, I could see him making quite a name for himself.

Into the Dark ends with a cliffhanger, just as the previous book did. Only this time, I can't wait to see what happens next. I recommend Into the Dark for libraries, zombie fans, and anyone just looking for a thrilling read. Violence, strong language, and gore. Confessions of a Zombie Lover by Zoe Whitten. G has been searching for his friend Kate and his daughter Susan. His search has led him to an Army base where he hopes to find his lost companions and work on a cure for the zombie plague.

G thinks he may have an understanding of how the organism works, and although he cannot stop the zombies from being dead, he believes he may be able to reverse the damage done to the brain and body. With Reggie he is able to demonstrate his theory. Reggie obeys commands, can sense other zombies, and has been weaned off of human flesh. Whitten has quite the imagination for telling zombie stories.

Character development is well done, and the story flows nicely. Whitten has done an excellent job here. I can also appreciate the hints of hope for the human race, as well as condemnations for typical behavior. One drawback for me was the advancement of time in the story. I know that detail is not always necessary, but at times I felt as though I had lost the overall timeline of the events taking place.

Overall, Confessions of a Zombie Lover is an enjoyable read. Contains adult language, violence and sexual themes. New, used and multi-format digital. Someone must have told these women that zombies can't be romance heroes because they pulled out all the stops to prove that theory wrong.

Half Past Dead is a pair of novellas. Cassandra is a Blade of the Rose, a member of a mysterious guardian sect trying desperately to prevent magic from being used for nefarious purposes.

Samuel is a victim of an evil man, killed on the battlefield by his commander only to be raised and used as tool to tear through enemies. Together they must recover the magical artifact that animates Samuel, even if it costs him his life.

Simon Says by Bianca D'Arc is a modern tale pitting a Special Forces soldier with a tragic past against mutated undead in order to save the woman he left behind years ago, before his Both are stellar tales, solid, enjoyable love stories, though Simon Says holds closer to the traditional zombie story format. The real winners in this book are readers who get strong, fascinating leads, blistering hot love scenes and, of course, non-rotting zombies. Review by Michele Lee. Pride and Prejudice and Zombies: Dreadfully Ever After by Steve Hockensmith.

Disgrace is not the lowest point to which one can sink. Death, or rather undeath, is somewhat less acceptable. Nevertheless, whenever possible, one should avoid succumbing to either. Regency England is overwhelmed by a plague causing the dead to rise and commit unspeakable acts. London has been sectioned off to prevent the spread of infection, but the rotting population of mutilated, cannibalistic corpses continues to thrive.

The courageous and outspoken Elizabeth Bennet-Darcy is particularly skilled, as is her loving husband, Fitzwilliam. Unfortunately, a momentary lapse of caution leaves him viciously bitten in the neck by an unmentionable zombie.

She offers Elizabeth her help in securing it, but at the cost of her honor as a lady. The experimental serum is the closely guarded brainchild of Sir Angus MacFarquhar; Elizabeth must disguise her identity and romance it away from him. They are assisted by highly disciplined warriors, including the mysterious Mr. Quayle, who exists, well amputated, in a black wheeled box. Dreadfully Ever After is a masterpiece of parody and wit.

The parlance is brilliant; the humor is subtle at times, and rollicking at others, and not a page passes without an ingenious phrase or insight. Hockensmith pulls no punches with the carnage, skillfully working the dichotomy between a novel of manners and a work of depravity. This is not a superficial reworking of a classic for easy laughs.

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