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eBook The Devils of D-Day epub

by Graham Masterton

eBook The Devils of D-Day epub
  • ISBN: 0859975118
  • Author: Graham Masterton
  • Genre: Fiction
  • Subcategory: Genre Fiction
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Firecrest Books (January 13, 1983)
  • Pages: 160 pages
  • ePUB size: 1171 kb
  • FB2 size 1243 kb
  • Formats lrf mbr azw lit


Masterton Graham The worst sort of Devils are those who rejoice in wars and effusion of blood .

Graham Masterton THE DEVILS OF D-DAY The worst sort of Devils are those who rejoice in wars and effusion of blood, and afflict men with most cruel stripes. Francis Barrett AUTHOR’S NOTE All of the devils and demons that appear in this book are legendary creatures of hell, and there is substantial recorded evidence of their existence. The worst sort of Devils are those who rejoice in wars and effusion of blood, and afflict men with most cruel stripes. All of the devils and demons that appear in this book are legendary creatures of hell, and there is substantial recorded evidence of their existence.

Graham Masterton was born in Edinburgh, Scotland, in 1946. His debut novel, The Manitou, was published in 1976 and sold over one million copies in its first six months.

Graham Masterton (born 16 January 1946 in Edinburgh) is a British horror author. This novel was adapted in 1978 for the film The Manitou.

Is about a new satanic kind of war. Author's note

Is about a new satanic kind of war. Author's note. For that reason, it is probably inadvisable to attempt to conjure up any of them by repeating out loud the incantations used in the text, which are also genuine. I would like to point out that the Pentagon and the British Ministry of Defence strenuously deny the events described here, but I leave you to draw your own conclusions. Graham Masterton, London, I979.

FREE shipping on qualifying offers. This is one of many Masterton books that are just brilliant. I have a collection of paperback versions of Masterton's works, and I have been consistently impressed by his ability to scare. If some enterprising person would just option Masterton's works, we might find a breed of Horror film that surpassed many works. From the initial discovery of the demons, through the moves to the denoument of this tale, this book delivers chills in the best possible way. So few writers now-a-days can even come close to Masterton's first person delivery.

Is the rusting old tank only a relic of the war-torn past-or is it the residence of a satanic demon about to inflict its horror on an unsuspecting world? Thirty-five years have passed since the Allied invasion of Normandy on D-Day turned the tide of World War II against Adolf Hitler and the Nazi Reich, and it’s been more than three decades since the residents of the tiny French village of Le Vey witnessed the horrific slaughter of hundreds of German soldiers by thirteen black tanks.

Publisher: Pinnacle Books, 1979.

Author: Graham Masterton. Publisher: Pinnacle Books, 1979. Army of evi. t the bridge of Le Vey in July 1944, thirteen black tanks smashed through the German lines in an unstoppable, all-destroying fury ride. Leaving hundreds of Hitler’s soldiers horribly dead. Thirty-five years later, Dan McCook visited that area of Normandy on an investigation of the battle site. There he found a rusting tank by the roadside that was perfectly sealed, upon its turret a protective crucifix.

I took it unsteadily, and said, ‘Thank you, father. p his snuff box. ‘So you we. . ‘So you went to hear the voices,’ he said, taking a pinch of ground tobacco. You look, forgive me for saying so, as if they alarmed yo. Father Anton snorted, sneezed, and blew his nose like the Trump of Doom. Then he said: ‘Demons can be either. One demon can be them, or it, or whatever they please. A demon is a host of evils.

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Comments: (7)
Abuseyourdna
This is one of many Masterton books that are just brilliant. I have a collection of paperback versions of Masterton's works, and I have been consistently impressed by his ability to scare.

If some enterprising person would just option Masterton's works, we might find a breed of Horror film that surpassed many works.

From the initial discovery of the demons, through the moves to the denoument of this tale, this book delivers chills in the best possible way.

So few writers now-a-days can even come close to Masterton's first person delivery. I hope that Masterton's older works will eventually get re-printed in hard-back, since they are worth keeping.

This book, along with WELLS OF HELL, and TENGU, are but one of a few that can deliver a few sleepless nights. Sheer magical fun from the greatest modern horror writer, bar none.

ADDED: July 24, 2013:

A memorable story from a memorable storyteller

Graham Masterton (in many genres) created a vast catalog of superb stories. One of the earliest in the horror genre was the Devils of D-Day. The original cover (if I recall
correctly) was of a rather malevolent looking face: this was on a paperback edition in the late 70s, and since then the British editions have gone through a range of covers.
The Tor editions have had good covers, but too many times the spines have been low-quality. I can only hope that some of Masterton's brilliant horror work from what I might
call this earlier period in his writing will be published as either good quality hardbacks, or quality paperbacks. So far, Severn has been the principal US publisher that has
put out quality editions of Masterton's work. I'm just making these comments about the quality of Masterton's books (in production) since, for someone as widely read, and is
widely respected, so few of his books are consistently in print, and I think this is a sad state of affairs with the brilliance of his work.
The Devils of D-Day is an evocative piece about a cartographer who makes a mystical discovery in an old World War II tank. And as the cartographer discovers it secret,
we go on a journey that only a horror master such as Masterton can create. This story is one of many I have enjoyed by Masterton, and is probably more special to me because it
is one of the earlier stories that I have read since I first picked up Charnel House and discovered the Graham Masterton was, and is, a past master at keeping me not only
drawn into the story, but terrified to turn the lights off.
Arashitilar
The story was well written and I liked how history had been woven into the story. It is first and foremost a horror story but also something for history buffs.
Pameala
Great , But then again , I haven't read a Single book from this author that I didn't love . Except maybe Katie maguire stories , but thats just a personal preference
Sataxe
I like Graham Masterson, but this book was a disappointment. Didn't like the main characters, and the ending was kind of corny.
Hanelynai
Great product
Precious
Great 5 star read lots of action from start to end. Can't put down horror action. Did not see that ending coming.
Hulbine
Entertaining read. Not much wasted space. I enjoyed it.
I would give this book 3.5 stars, but, as that's not an option, I've settled on four. My rationale is as follows: It's better than average, not quite excellent, but my biggest complaint is that I want more of it, not less. Under those circumstances, I figured I could bump it up to four.

This is an early Masterton novel, involving a spooky tank left behind after D-Day that was apparently commandeered by a demon, who is now sealed up inside. Our protagonist learns of this story, takes a look at the tank, learns that the family living near the tank has been subjected to ill fortune, which may be related to the demon sealed inside, and he considers opening it up.

Well, if you know anything about Graham Masterton, you know that unsealing an evil entity can only lead to bad stuff.

When you pick up this novel, based on its length (a mere 180 pages), you know it's going to move fast. Nonetheless, Masterton does not dive immediately into the gore, and this novel features no sex. If I had to compare this to any other Masterton novel, it would be The Djinn, another early one that did not immediately go into gore, and, although the characters are interested in sex, they never get to it.

As I said before, my biggest complaint is that I wanted more of this story. I would have like flashbacks to World War II, more of the mythology, lots more back story. If that's my biggest problem with the novel, that there was too little of it, then obviously it was a good read.
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