This is the kind of narrative that I want to see in Grimm Tales of Terror " not necessarily an urban legend but something grounded in reality with just a touch of the sinister. Other stories that hit you with an outright fright don't really work, the impact is too soon to be very effective. It is the build up that makes an issue like this more thrilling, showing Keres before the fact instead of afterwards, her small speech being a clue as to why she picked them. I sincerely want more of this type of story, but suppose there are only a limited number of times in which you can squeeze that red nose before it runs flat " too bad. Read Full Review
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