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What the Hell Did I Just Read (John Dies at the End 3) Paperback – 3 Oct 2017

4.7 out of 5 stars 40 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Paperback: 400 pages
  • Publisher: Titan Books Ltd (3 Oct. 2017)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 9781785651656
  • ISBN-13: 978-1785651656
  • ASIN: 178565165X
  • Product Dimensions: 19.2 x 3.5 x 13 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars 40 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 83,365 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Product description

Review

Kevin Smith's Clerks meets H.P. Lovecraft in this exceptional thriller that makes zombies relevant again... From the dialogue to the descriptions, lines are delivered with faultless timing and wit. Wong never has to reach for comedy, it flows naturally with nary a stumble... the most pertinent story of the genre since George Romero's Dawn of the Dead... a tighter, more concentrated read than John Dies at the End... David Wong (Jason Pargin) is a fantastic author with a supernatural talent for humor. If you want a poignant, laugh-out-loud funny, disturbing, ridiculous, self-aware, socially relevant horror novel than This Book is Full of Spiders: Seriously Dude, Don't Touch It is the one and only book for you. SF Signal

The comedic and crackling dialogue also brings a whimsical flair to the story, making it seem like an episode of AMC's "The Walking Dead" written by Douglas Adams of "The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy." ...Imagine a mentally ill narrator describing the zombie apocalypse while drunk, and the end result is unlike any other book of the genre. Seriously, dude, touch it and read it. Washington Post on This Book is Full of Spiders

[A] phantasmagoria of horror, humor -- and even insight into the nature of paranoia, perception, and identity. Publishers Weekly, starred review on This Book is Full of Spiders

Violence, soy sauce and zombie survivalists abound in this clever and funny sequel to John Dies at the End (2009). One of the great things about discovering new writers, especially in the narrow range of hybrid-genre comedic novels, is realizing that they're having just as much fun making this stuff up as you are reading it. Sitting squarely with the likes of S.G. Browne and Christopher Moore, the pseudonymous Wong (Cracked editor Jason Pargin) must be p***ing himself laughing at his own writing, even as he's giving fans an even funnier, tighter and justifiably insane entry in the series.... The humor here is unforced and good-naturedly gory. Anyone who enjoyed the recent films The Cabin in the Woods or Tucker & Dale vs. Evil will find themselves right at home. An upcoming (cult?) film adaptation of John Dies at the End promises to lure new readers. A joyful return to the paroxysms of laughter lurking in the American Midwest. Kirkus on This Book is Full of Spiders

The rare genre novel that manages to keep its sense of humor strong without ever diminishing the scares; David is a consistently hilarious narrator whose one-liners and running commentary are sincere in a way that makes the horrors he confronts even more unsettling. The Onion AV Club on John Dies at the End

John Dies at the End is like an H.P. Lovecraft tale if Lovecraft were into [crude] jokes. Fangoria

Sure to please the Fangoria set while appealing to a wider audience, the book's smart take on fear manages to tap into readers' existential dread on one page, then have them laughing the next. Publishers Weekly on John Dies at the End

...strikes enough of a balance between hilarity, horror, and surrealism here to keep anyone glued to the story. Booklist on John Dies at the End

A loopy buddy-movie of a book with deadpan humor and great turns of phrase...Just plain fun. Library Journal on John Dies at the End

You can (and will want to) read JOHN DIES AT THE END in one sitting. BookReporter.com

Wong blends horror and suspense with comedy--a tricky combination--and pulls it off effortlessly. FashionAddict.com on John Dies at the End

It's interesting, compelling, engaging, arresting and--yes sometimes even horrifying. And when it's not being any of those things, it's funny. Very, very funny. --January Magazine on John Dies at the End

This is one of the most entertaining and addictive novels I've ever read. Jacob Kier, publisher, Permuted Press, on John Dies at the End

"

"Kevin Smith's Clerks meets H.P. Lovecraft in this exceptional thriller that makes zombies relevant again... From the dialogue to the descriptions, lines are delivered with faultless timing and wit. Wong never has to reach for comedy, it flows naturally with nary a stumble... the most pertinent story of the genre since George Romero's Dawn of the Dead... a tighter, more concentrated read than John Dies at the End... David Wong (Jason Pargin) is a fantastic author with a supernatural talent for humor. If you want a poignant, laugh-out-loud funny, disturbing, ridiculous, self-aware, socially relevant horror novel than This Book is Full of Spiders: Seriously Dude, Don't Touch It is the one and only book for you." --SF Signal

"The comedic and crackling dialogue also brings a whimsical flair to the story, making it seem like an episode of AMC's "The Walking Dead" written by Douglas Adams of "The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy." ...Imagine a mentally ill narrator describing the zombie apocalypse while drunk, and the end result is unlike any other book of the genre. Seriously, dude, touch it and read it." --Washington Post on This Book is Full of Spiders

"[A] phantasmagoria of horror, humor -- and even insight into the nature of paranoia, perception, and identity." --Publishers Weekly, starred review on This Book is Full of Spiders

"Violence, soy sauce and zombie survivalists abound in this clever and funny sequel to John Dies at the End (2009). One of the great things about discovering new writers, especially in the narrow range of hybrid-genre comedic novels, is realizing that they're having just as much fun making this stuff up as you are reading it. Sitting squarely with the likes of S.G. Browne and Christopher Moore, the pseudonymous Wong (Cracked editor Jason Pargin) must be p***ing himself laughing at his own writing, even as he's giving fans an even funnier, tighter and justifiably insane entry in the series.... The humor here is unforced and good-naturedly gory. Anyone who enjoyed the recent films The Cabin in the Woods or Tucker & Dale vs. Evil will find themselves right at home. An upcoming (cult?) film adaptation of John Dies at the End promises to lure new readers. A joyful return to the paroxysms of laughter lurking in the American Midwest." --Kirkus on This Book is Full of Spiders

"The rare genre novel that manages to keep its sense of humor strong without ever diminishing the scares; David is a consistently hilarious narrator whose one-liners and running commentary are sincere in a way that makes the horrors he confronts even more unsettling." --The Onion AV Club on John Dies at the End

"John Dies at the End is like an H.P. Lovecraft tale if Lovecraft were into [crude] jokes. " --Fangoria

"Sure to please the Fangoria set while appealing to a wider audience, the book's smart take on fear manages to tap into readers' existential dread on one page, then have them laughing the next." --Publishers Weekly on John Dies at the End

..".strikes enough of a balance between hilarity, horror, and surrealism here to keep anyone glued to the story. " --Booklist on John Dies at the End

"A loopy buddy-movie of a book with deadpan humor and great turns of phrase...Just plain fun." --Library Journal on John Dies at the End

"You can (and will want to) read JOHN DIES AT THE END in one sitting." --BookReporter.com

"Wong blends horror and suspense with comedy--a tricky combination--and pulls it off effortlessly." --FashionAddict.com on John Dies at the End

"It's interesting, compelling, engaging, arresting and--yes--sometim --Jacob Kier, publisher, Permuted Press, on John Dies at the End



-Kevin Smith's Clerks meets H.P. Lovecraft in this exceptional thriller that makes zombies relevant again... From the dialogue to the descriptions, lines are delivered with faultless timing and wit. Wong never has to reach for comedy, it flows naturally with nary a stumble... the most pertinent story of the genre since George Romero's Dawn of the Dead... a tighter, more concentrated read than John Dies at the End... David Wong (Jason Pargin) is a fantastic author with a supernatural talent for humor. If you want a poignant, laugh-out-loud funny, disturbing, ridiculous, self-aware, socially relevant horror novel than This Book is Full of Spiders: Seriously Dude, Don't Touch It is the one and only book for you.- --SF Signal

-The comedic and crackling dialogue also brings a whimsical flair to the story, making it seem like an episode of AMC's -The Walking Dead- written by Douglas Adams of -The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy.- ...Imagine a mentally ill narrator describing the zombie apocalypse while drunk, and the end result is unlike any other book of the genre. Seriously, dude, touch it and read it.- --Washington Post on This Book is Full of Spiders

-[A] phantasmagoria of horror, humor -- and even insight into the nature of paranoia, perception, and identity.- --Publishers Weekly, starred review on This Book is Full of Spiders

-Violence, soy sauce and zombie survivalists abound in this clever and funny sequel to John Dies at the End (2009). One of the great things about discovering new writers, especially in the narrow range of hybrid-genre comedic novels, is realizing that they're having just as much fun making this stuff up as you are reading it. Sitting squarely with the likes of S.G. Browne and Christopher Moore, the pseudonymous Wong (Cracked editor Jason Pargin) must be p***ing himself laughing at his own writing, even as he's giving fans an even funnier, tighter and justifiably insane entry in the series.... The humor here is unforced and good-naturedly gory. Anyone who enjoyed the recent films The Cabin in the Woods or Tucker & Dale vs. Evil will find themselves right at home. An upcoming (cult?) film adaptation of John Dies at the End promises to lure new readers. A joyful return to the paroxysms of laughter lurking in the American Midwest.- --Kirkus on This Book is Full of Spiders

-The rare genre novel that manages to keep its sense of humor strong without ever diminishing the scares; David is a consistently hilarious narrator whose one-liners and running commentary are sincere in a way that makes the horrors he confronts even more unsettling.- --The Onion AV Club on John Dies at the End

-John Dies at the End is like an H.P. Lovecraft tale if Lovecraft were into [crude] jokes. - --Fangoria

-Sure to please the Fangoria set while appealing to a wider audience, the book's smart take on fear manages to tap into readers' existential dread on one page, then have them laughing the next.- --Publishers Weekly on John Dies at the End

-...strikes enough of a balance between hilarity, horror, and surrealism here to keep anyone glued to the story. - --Booklist on John Dies at the End

-A loopy buddy-movie of a book with deadpan humor and great turns of phrase...Just plain fun.- --Library Journal on John Dies at the End

-You can (and will want to) read JOHN DIES AT THE END in one sitting.- --BookReporter.com

-Wong blends horror and suspense with comedy--a tricky combination--and pulls it off effortlessly.- --FashionAddict.com on John Dies at the End

-It's interesting, compelling, engaging, arresting and--yes--sometimes even horrifying. And when it's not being any of those things, it's funny. Very, very funny.- --January --Jacob Kier, publisher, Permuted Press, on John Dies at the End

About the Author

David Wong is the pseudonym of Jason Pargin, online humorist, National Lampoon contributor, and editor-in-chief of Cracked.com.


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