First, the flash. A glare of light, just before dawn, followed by utter darkness. A vast blanketing nothingness that covered the whole Earth. Then, the disappearances. Friends and strangers alike, swallowed by the darkness and then returned, altered, changed. For the people of Jesman's Bend, it feels like the end of the world. But this is only the very start. File Under: Science Fiction Zombie Apocalypse - Bodysnatchers - They Return ] e-book ISBN: 9780857661708.
About the Author
Peter Crowther is the recipient ofnumerous awards for his writing, his editing and, as publisher, for the hugely successful PS imprint. As well as being widely translated, his short storieshave been adapted for TV on both sides of the Atlantic and collected in "The Longest Single Note, Lonesome Roads, Songs of Leaving, Cold Comforts, The Spaces Between the Lines, The Land at the End of the Working Day" and the upcoming "Things I Didn't Know My Father Knew." He is the co-author (with James Lovegrove) of "Escardy Gap" and author of the Forever Twilight SF/horror cycle. He lives and works with his wife and business partner, Nicky on the Yorkshire coast."
"An old-fashioned story written with a contemporary sensibility... Terrific!" - Charles de Lint (The Magazine of Fantasy & Science Fiction)
"To be read and shared and loved." - Joe Hill
"Crowther's twisted rapture is a fast-paced, character-driven, funny, gruesome apocalypse. Forever Twilight will cast a shadow on your soul." - Stephen Baxter
"[The novel] very intelligently and deftly invokes a host of cinematic spookshows from Invasion of the Body Snatchers onwards." - Asimov's
"As intensely menacing and gruesome as any George Romero film, Darkness, Darkness also recalls the classic novels of American small-town terror and offers mystery as well. A virtuoso 'tour de force'." - Ramsey Campbell
"A riveting read." - The Guardian (on Forever Twilight: Darkness, Darkness)
"Peter Crowther is a hidden gem... It’s science fiction meets horror with a slightly old-fashioned Rod Serling feel." - David Marshall, San Francisco Book Review