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Complete Collection Of H.P.Lovecraft - 150 eBooks With 100+ Audio Book Links(Complete Collection Of Lovecraft's Fiction,Juvenilia,Poems,Essays And Collaborations)

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Now with 100 plus Audio Book Links INCLUDED!! AND ITS NOT 20, IT'S 100 Plus Audio Books!! (Complete Collection Of Lovecraft's Fiction, Juvenilia, Poems, Essays And Collaborations) Whats Inside ..............? The Complete Fiction The Nameless City The Festival The Colour Out of Space The Call of Cthulhu The Dunwich Horror The Whisperer in Darkness The Dreams in the Witch Now with 100 plus Audio Book Links INCLUDED!! AND ITS NOT 20, IT'S 100 Plus Audio Books!! (Complete Collection Of Lovecraft's Fiction, Juvenilia, Poems, Essays And Collaborations) Whats Inside ..............? The Complete Fiction The Nameless City The Festival The Colour Out of Space The Call of Cthulhu The Dunwich Horror The Whisperer in Darkness The Dreams in the Witch House The Haunter of the Dark The Shadow Over Innsmouth Discarded Draft of "The Shadow Over Innsmouth" The Shadow Out of Time At the Mountains of Madness The Case of Charles Dexter Ward Azathoth Beyond the Wall of Sleep Celephaa?s Cool Air Dagon Ex Oblivione Facts Concerning the Late Arthur Jermyn and His Family From Beyond He Herbert West-Reanimator Hypnos In the Vault Memory Nyarlathotep Pickmana-s Model The Book The Cats of Ulthar The Descendant The Doom That Came to Sarnath The Dream-Quest of Unknown Kadath The Evil Clergyman The Horror at Red Hook The Hound The Lurking Fear The Moon-Bog The Music of Erich Zann The Other Gods The Outsider The Picture in the House The Quest of Iranon The Rats in the Walls The Shunned House The Silver Key The Statement of Randolph Carter The Strange High House in the Mist The Street The Temple The Terrible Old Man The Thing on the Doorstep The Tomb The Transition of Juan Romero The Tree The Unnamable The White Ship What the Moon Brings Polaris The Very Old Folk Ibid Old Bugs Sweet Ermengarde, or, The Heart of a Country Girl A Reminiscence of Dr. Samuel Johnson The History of the Necronomicon The Complete Juvenilia The Alchemist The Beast in the Cave The Little Glass Bottle The Mysterious Ship The Mystery of the Grave-Yard The Secret Cave The Complete Poetry Part I. - Juvenilia (1887-1905) Poemata Minora, Volume II Part II. - Fantasy and Horror Nemesis Astrophobos The Poe-eta-s Nightmare Despair Revelation The House The City To Edward John Moreton Drax Plunkett, Eighteenth Baron Dunsany The Nightmare Lake On Reading Lord Dunsanya-s Book of Wonder The Cats Festival Hallowea-en in a Suburb aka a¬In a Suburba(R) The Wood The Outpost The Ancient Track The Messenger Nathicana Fungi from Yuggoth In a Sequestera-d Providence Churchyard Where Once Poe Walka-d To Clark Ashton Smith, Esq., upon His Phantastick Tales, Verses, Pictures, and Sculptures Part III. - Occasional Verse On Receiving a Picture of Swans Fact and Fancy Laeta; a Lament Part IV. - Satire Unda; or, The Bride of the Sea Pacifist War Songa31917 Waste Paper Dead Passiona-s Flame Arcadia Lifea-s Mystery Part V. - Seasonal and Topographical A Garden Sunset Providence Christmas Christmas Greetings Part VI. - Politics and Society An American to Mother England Lines on Gen.


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Now with 100 plus Audio Book Links INCLUDED!! AND ITS NOT 20, IT'S 100 Plus Audio Books!! (Complete Collection Of Lovecraft's Fiction, Juvenilia, Poems, Essays And Collaborations) Whats Inside ..............? The Complete Fiction The Nameless City The Festival The Colour Out of Space The Call of Cthulhu The Dunwich Horror The Whisperer in Darkness The Dreams in the Witch Now with 100 plus Audio Book Links INCLUDED!! AND ITS NOT 20, IT'S 100 Plus Audio Books!! (Complete Collection Of Lovecraft's Fiction, Juvenilia, Poems, Essays And Collaborations) Whats Inside ..............? The Complete Fiction The Nameless City The Festival The Colour Out of Space The Call of Cthulhu The Dunwich Horror The Whisperer in Darkness The Dreams in the Witch House The Haunter of the Dark The Shadow Over Innsmouth Discarded Draft of "The Shadow Over Innsmouth" The Shadow Out of Time At the Mountains of Madness The Case of Charles Dexter Ward Azathoth Beyond the Wall of Sleep Celephaa?s Cool Air Dagon Ex Oblivione Facts Concerning the Late Arthur Jermyn and His Family From Beyond He Herbert West-Reanimator Hypnos In the Vault Memory Nyarlathotep Pickmana-s Model The Book The Cats of Ulthar The Descendant The Doom That Came to Sarnath The Dream-Quest of Unknown Kadath The Evil Clergyman The Horror at Red Hook The Hound The Lurking Fear The Moon-Bog The Music of Erich Zann The Other Gods The Outsider The Picture in the House The Quest of Iranon The Rats in the Walls The Shunned House The Silver Key The Statement of Randolph Carter The Strange High House in the Mist The Street The Temple The Terrible Old Man The Thing on the Doorstep The Tomb The Transition of Juan Romero The Tree The Unnamable The White Ship What the Moon Brings Polaris The Very Old Folk Ibid Old Bugs Sweet Ermengarde, or, The Heart of a Country Girl A Reminiscence of Dr. Samuel Johnson The History of the Necronomicon The Complete Juvenilia The Alchemist The Beast in the Cave The Little Glass Bottle The Mysterious Ship The Mystery of the Grave-Yard The Secret Cave The Complete Poetry Part I. - Juvenilia (1887-1905) Poemata Minora, Volume II Part II. - Fantasy and Horror Nemesis Astrophobos The Poe-eta-s Nightmare Despair Revelation The House The City To Edward John Moreton Drax Plunkett, Eighteenth Baron Dunsany The Nightmare Lake On Reading Lord Dunsanya-s Book of Wonder The Cats Festival Hallowea-en in a Suburb aka a¬In a Suburba(R) The Wood The Outpost The Ancient Track The Messenger Nathicana Fungi from Yuggoth In a Sequestera-d Providence Churchyard Where Once Poe Walka-d To Clark Ashton Smith, Esq., upon His Phantastick Tales, Verses, Pictures, and Sculptures Part III. - Occasional Verse On Receiving a Picture of Swans Fact and Fancy Laeta; a Lament Part IV. - Satire Unda; or, The Bride of the Sea Pacifist War Songa31917 Waste Paper Dead Passiona-s Flame Arcadia Lifea-s Mystery Part V. - Seasonal and Topographical A Garden Sunset Providence Christmas Christmas Greetings Part VI. - Politics and Society An American to Mother England Lines on Gen.

30 review for Complete Collection Of H.P.Lovecraft - 150 eBooks With 100+ Audio Book Links(Complete Collection Of Lovecraft's Fiction,Juvenilia,Poems,Essays And Collaborations)

  1. 4 out of 5

    ᴥ Irena ᴥ

    I didn't read this collection all at once, of course. Lovecraft is my cure for reading slump. Even the stories I don't like can get me out of any reading lethargy. Next, in a collection of this size there is no way you're going to love every single thing you read. And Lovecraft, one might argue, is an acquired taste. Someone might wonder about the rating. It is simple really - I love Lovecraft. To be honest I don't give a damn what anyone thinks about him or his writing (ev I didn't read this collection all at once, of course. Lovecraft is my cure for reading slump. Even the stories I don't like can get me out of any reading lethargy. Next, in a collection of this size there is no way you're going to love every single thing you read. And Lovecraft, one might argue, is an acquired taste. Someone might wonder about the rating. It is simple really - I love Lovecraft. To be honest I don't give a damn what anyone thinks about him or his writing (even though there are stories I disliked too).

  2. 4 out of 5

    James

    That was a lot of book Kids, do yourself a favor and only read Lovercraft in small doses. And really, you only need to read the stories people say you should read, there are very few hidden gems. Shadow Over Innsmouth is still the best. Cthulu Fthagn! What a wonderful phrase.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Lilyn G. | Sci-Fi & Scary

    I read all the books required for our book club discussion, so I'm counting this one as 'read' even though I haven't read every single book in it. Not going to rate it until its properly finished though.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Ether

    This is mandatory reading for any horror fan. Check out some of his short stories at least!

  5. 5 out of 5

    Suhas Gowda

    Fantastic book at an awesome price. Just buy it....!!

  6. 5 out of 5

    Andrew Leon

    Okay... I'm finally finished with this collection... That doesn't mean I read everything in it; it means I'm finished with it. And finished with Lovecraft. Probably. But I'll get to that somewhere towards the end of this. The book is divided into sections covering different types of Lovecraft's writings. Of course, what I was interested in was his "mainstream" fiction, not that anything Lovecraft wrote could have been considered mainstream, though it would come much clo Okay... I'm finally finished with this collection... That doesn't mean I read everything in it; it means I'm finished with it. And finished with Lovecraft. Probably. But I'll get to that somewhere towards the end of this. The book is divided into sections covering different types of Lovecraft's writings. Of course, what I was interested in was his "mainstream" fiction, not that anything Lovecraft wrote could have been considered mainstream, though it would come much closer to that today. Many of these I reviewed individually as I read through the collection, but some were too terrible to bother with, which is saying a lot because I reviewed some pretty horrible stories. However, I felt like if all I had to say about it was, "This story was shit," that I could probably skip saying anything about it. There were a few reviews toward the end that I just didn't get to, though, mostly because I didn't feel like it. Like The Shadow Out of Time, which was essentially the same story as At the Mountains of Madness but set in Australia rather than Antarctica. [The review would be helpful in explaining why they're the same story (because they don't seem so on the surface), but I'm super tired of Lovecraft and am not going to do it.] My final evaluation of Lovecraft's fiction, if you haven't figured it out yet, is that it's not worth bothering with. Out of the 60+ stories he wrote, he has maybe, maybe, half a dozen worth looking at, and none of them were amazing. Or even great. They just weren't bad. He only had three or four different stories, and, basically, everything he wrote is some variation of one of those. The only story that really stands out amongst his work is "The Unnamable," a semi-autobiographical short story in which he defends his lack of descriptions of the monsters in his stories. Speaking of which, Lovecraft is a lazy writer, rarely offering any kind of real descriptions for the monsters he imagined. He falls back on things like "unimaginable" and "too horrific for words." Doing that once or twice may have been okay, but it's every fucking story. Not to mention the fact that his descriptions of places and buildings are nearly always the same. If I never see the word "Cyclopean" again (other than in Magic), it will be too soon. Of course, then I look at his race of cone beings from The Shadow Out of Time (possibly the most ridiculous fictional creature ever imagined) and think it's probably better that he didn't try to give his jello monsters form; it would have turned every one of his stories into comedies. Probably the most disappointing aspect to reading Lovecraft is that his writing never improved. In fact, I would say that the work he did early in his "career" was significantly better than what he did toward the end of his 20-year body of work. I suppose that's what happens when you only have a few stories that you keep recycling. The collection also contains some his juvenile fiction, meaning things he wrote while he was a juvenile, not things he wrote for juveniles. I tried a few of these and... well... I tried them so that you don't have to. Being someone who has taught creative writing to middle schoolers, there's not one of these I wouldn't have handed back to a young Lovecraft and told him it needed more work. I tried to read some of his essays, but they were worse then his fiction: long winded, blathering, pieces of trite. And let's not even talk about the poetry. Then there's the unexpectedly large body of works that he coauthored. I flipped through some of these and decided I didn't feel up to trying any of them out. These are the pieces I may come back to at some point, just to see how they compare to his own stories. The one I'm most intrigued by is the one that is supposedly coauthored by Houdini. I say supposedly because I find the idea that he co-wrote with Houdini to be somewhat unbelievable and will need to do some research to verify this. Some other time. I just don't feel like I can do any kind of further reading of anything to do with Lovecraft at the moment. All of which still begs the question: How did such a no-talent, no-account writer have such a huge impact on current popular culture? Intellectually, I understand the string of events that made this possible, but... wow, I just don't get it. Nor do I get his current fan base. Maybe none of them have actually read his larger body of work? I don't know. It's weird... Weirder than fiction.

  7. 5 out of 5

    David

    Reading this was a monumental task. It was well worth it!

  8. 5 out of 5

    Baal Of

    The juvenilia is uniformly terrible.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Greg Williams

    I had heard H.P. Lovecraft mentioned on a podcast recently and decided to read some of his work. I discovered that I could get this complete collection for 99 cents on my Kindle. So the price was right. I'm nowhere near to finishing this but will probably read a story here and there from time to time. His work seems to mostly be short horror stories with a sci-fi bent. This collection contains some of Lovecraft's most famous stories, e.g. "The Call of Cthulhu", "The Shadow Over Innsmouth", "At T I had heard H.P. Lovecraft mentioned on a podcast recently and decided to read some of his work. I discovered that I could get this complete collection for 99 cents on my Kindle. So the price was right. I'm nowhere near to finishing this but will probably read a story here and there from time to time. His work seems to mostly be short horror stories with a sci-fi bent. This collection contains some of Lovecraft's most famous stories, e.g. "The Call of Cthulhu", "The Shadow Over Innsmouth", "At The Mountains of Madness", etc. This collection also contains Lovecraft's essays and poetry but I have not gotten to any of that yet. Most of the stories I've read so far have the same common theme: discovery of or encounter with a race of beings that predate human history on earth. Lovecraft felt strongly that, if we discovered or encountered an alien race of beings from another planet, that they would likely be so different from humanity in values and appearance that we would have difficulty comprehending or accepting their existence without going mad. So madness brought on by these discoveries seems to be a common direction in his stories. All in all, I've found these stories to be entertaining for the most part. However, I do get tired of reading variations on the same theme over and over again. The language is dated and I think his attempt at horror sometimes can be overwrought or just doesn't work. Like any prolific writer, some of his stories "work" and others don't. For me, I don't really have a strong feeling about H. P. Lovecraft one way or the other. If you like horror fiction or sci-fi, you should give Lovecraft a try, especially if you can get a collection of his stories for 99 cents.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Mcf1nder_sk

    "The oldest and strongest emotion of mankind is fear, and the oldest and strongest kind of fear is fear of the unknown." These famous words were first spoken by H.P. Lovecraft, and writers for the past century have been thriving off of our fears. My favorite, Stephen King, is an undisputed master at bringing our darkest fears to light, but Lovecraft was a master before the genre even was acknowledged as such. Lovecraft is most famous for his Cthulhu Mythos, but this collection has every one of h "The oldest and strongest emotion of mankind is fear, and the oldest and strongest kind of fear is fear of the unknown." These famous words were first spoken by H.P. Lovecraft, and writers for the past century have been thriving off of our fears. My favorite, Stephen King, is an undisputed master at bringing our darkest fears to light, but Lovecraft was a master before the genre even was acknowledged as such. Lovecraft is most famous for his Cthulhu Mythos, but this collection has every one of his works, and he can find the terror in even everyday occurrences. My two favorite stories are "The Dunwich Horror" and "The Shadow Over Innsmouth". For any horror fan, try some Lovecraft, and learn where your favorite author got their night terrors from when they were young.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Karah Hagins

    What is there to say about the writer that inspired Poe, King, Barker, and countless films? This anthology contains all of Lovecraft's major works and some that are not quite known by the masses. As a writer he is technically superior to many contemporary novelists. For any true horror fan, Lovecraft needs to be on your bookshelf! If you are particularly interested in where Lovecraft's inspiration came from, I highly recommend reading Algernon Blackwood's The Wendigo! Enjoy this book, you won't What is there to say about the writer that inspired Poe, King, Barker, and countless films? This anthology contains all of Lovecraft's major works and some that are not quite known by the masses. As a writer he is technically superior to many contemporary novelists. For any true horror fan, Lovecraft needs to be on your bookshelf! If you are particularly interested in where Lovecraft's inspiration came from, I highly recommend reading Algernon Blackwood's The Wendigo! Enjoy this book, you won't regret purchasing it!

  12. 5 out of 5

    Jamie Sherfy

    Still the only author I don't like to read alone at night. The Master of Creepiness.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Larissa

    I Rather enjoyed this collection This well worth the time to read. I enjoyed how things were organized. I think any one who may have an interest in the classics

  14. 5 out of 5

    Serena Twombly

    H.P. Lovecraft haunts me with his imagination. I love his descriptive style. The next time I visit his stomping ground of Providence, RI, memories of his stories will be my creepy companions.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Patty

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. I have always enjoyed the thrill of his wording. The author knows how to mesmerizing me into his story. Read his stories over and over.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Brian

    Lovecraft rules.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Wayne

    To say I am a fan of HPL is akin to saying water likes wet and fire likes heat. It is an elemental fact that just is. No discussion needed. I can without a doubt say HPL is one of the core influences of my artist mindset and illustration career. It is great fun for me to revisit the pages of his work. This was indeed a complete and comprehensive collection. I have read tons of Lovecraft's work over the years, but this volume collected everything, and lo! I was able to find things I had never rea To say I am a fan of HPL is akin to saying water likes wet and fire likes heat. It is an elemental fact that just is. No discussion needed. I can without a doubt say HPL is one of the core influences of my artist mindset and illustration career. It is great fun for me to revisit the pages of his work. This was indeed a complete and comprehensive collection. I have read tons of Lovecraft's work over the years, but this volume collected everything, and lo! I was able to find things I had never read. Incredible! Some of the collaborations were great as well. I finally read Herbert West: Reanimator! Ahh, returning to these old tales is like re-visiting a well loved old town, where everything is just as it you remember, and there are new and freaky things to discover with each visit. Recommended? Please! If you are not reading this, about to read this, or have just finished reading this, you better GET TO WORK!

  18. 4 out of 5

    Thomas Pierson

    There is little I can say about the writing of HP Lovecraft that hasn't already been said by writers, readers and fans of the horrific and supernatural. What I, personally appreciate is that Lovecraft managed to display characters of true humanity, people who were flawed and imperfect but striving to succeed none the less. It was this basic element that made all the events portrayed in his stories so terrifying; they were happening to flawed, ordinary people just like the reader. This was his gr There is little I can say about the writing of HP Lovecraft that hasn't already been said by writers, readers and fans of the horrific and supernatural. What I, personally appreciate is that Lovecraft managed to display characters of true humanity, people who were flawed and imperfect but striving to succeed none the less. It was this basic element that made all the events portrayed in his stories so terrifying; they were happening to flawed, ordinary people just like the reader. This was his greatest talent, I think, to make the unknown terrifying by making the characters the events happened to so utterly normal.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Melissa Markham

    I actually started reading this book last August! But, considering there were 150 ebooks, I guess I made pretty good time! I felt like I should read Lovecraft because many of my current favorite authors like him. I really enjoyed some of the stories. Others...not so much. He would go on quite a bit and I would wonder where the story was sometimes. There was also some very similar themes running through his book that after trying to read them all in a year, I started thinking...not again! A bit l I actually started reading this book last August! But, considering there were 150 ebooks, I guess I made pretty good time! I felt like I should read Lovecraft because many of my current favorite authors like him. I really enjoyed some of the stories. Others...not so much. He would go on quite a bit and I would wonder where the story was sometimes. There was also some very similar themes running through his book that after trying to read them all in a year, I started thinking...not again! A bit like John Saul or Dean Koontz. Anyhoo. I am glad that I read them and the majority were enjoyable.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Juanita

    There are some great stories in this collection, that deserve 4 or even 5 stars, but there are some other ones that bored me to tears. So, in general I gave the collection 3 stars. My advice to anyone that wants to read lovecraft is to not waste your time reading all of it, select the most famous/important stories of his mitologie and read them, and I'm sure the experience will be much more pleasureable then reading this complete collection.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Hal Zenner

    I finished reading all 70 or so novels, novellas, and short stories...skipped his essays and poetry. They ranged from just ok to excellent, with quite a few staying in my mind after reading. Definitely a master of the macabre and horror. Worth reading. BTW, Lovecraft was a master of English ... Kindle's built-in dictionary was used numerous times. His prose is often poetic (in contrast to the subject matter that is often bizarre).

  22. 4 out of 5

    Greg Schuster

    I really love the completeness of this massive collection of stories. It's nice to be able to just sit down and read one or two when I'm feeling in the mood for something a little bit out there. Also, as a first foray into the world of H.P. I'd say it's a great jumping point.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Mauricio Maluff Masi

    Lovecraft is just not my cup of tea.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Alix

    This is a collection on my Kindle reader. I have read these stories, time and time again. This complete collections holds all my favorites, including "The White Ship", "Dagon", and "The Temple".

  25. 5 out of 5

    Ashley Lindsay

    Woo...can't believe I made it! But what an enjoyable epic read. Truly the master of all that is weird and spooky.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Victor Loftin

    Lovecraft can be a tough read for some people, but the payoff is extraordinary.

  27. 4 out of 5

    christopher larue

    Awesome stories. I love the aquatic monster type.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Donald Hixon

  29. 5 out of 5

    Matthew Stvartak

  30. 4 out of 5

    Jody underwood

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