Writing a collection of short stories is always fraught with danger. The theme may not fit, weaker stories may drag down better efforts, and there has to be enough to engage the reader.
Thankfully, this effort manages to negotiate this path and avoid the pitfalls.
Other reviewers have used the words mystery and intrigue to describe these tales, and I would agree with them.
The first story, The Yellow Lady, appears to be your typical, cliché ridden tale of horror, but a surprise twist in the tale elevates it above the mediocre.
This empty place, is a philosophically interesting view on life, and stories like this (which would probably not… Read more