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Lesser Creatures by Peter Giglio. Available: Limited hardcover, paperback, Kindle edition. Lesser Creatures is set 15 years after the dead started returning to life, but it is not a traditional zombie novel. While the returned dead share some traits with Romero zombies, in that they are mostly brain dead and slowly decaying, they are not hungry for brains or flesh: mostly they just hang around. The returned dead, known as second-lifers, are gathered in group home environments that reminded me of the housing our society currently makes for the mentally ill.

There are second-life rights advocates, and people who hate them. The main characters are a pastor from the Glory's Children church, who sees a divine purpose in the second-lifers, and Cric Cooper, whose ex-girlfriend, who tried to kill him, is now a member of the walking dead. Lesser Creatures is a truly odd novel. I loved that it shared no tropes, no common structure, with any other horror novels or the zombie subgenre.

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This felt like a truly original novel. A reader looking for a paint-by-the-numbers zombie novel is going to be bummed. Anyone looking for a challenging, weird, exploration of loss and love, however, will be stoked. Having just finished reading the book ten minutes ago, I am struggling with the many themes that Giglio explored, and I think the best thing I can say about this novel is that I think I might need to read it again.

I have said a lot of nice things… is there anything I didn't like? The novel is marketed as being similar to the works of Phillip K. Dick, and the author dedicates the work to him.


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However, while Giglio nails the weird concept feeling of Philp K. Dick with his descriptions of the odd nature of the second-lifers which reminded me of the android animals in Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? In the end I thought this was a fantastic novel, and I am really excited to explore more of Giglio's work after reading this. I suggest a paperback copy of Lesser Creatures for all library collections.

Your patrons who happen upon this in a new release rack will thank you for finding this independently published gem. In this sequel to Rise Again , it has now been two years since the dead rose, hungry for human flesh. The survivors have evolved into stronger, battle-ready individuals, but the undead, too, have evolved, many retaining their memoires and ability to communicate.

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Sheriff Danielle Danny Adelman now leads a band of survivors through the decimated Midwest, heading for a small town rumored to be a safe haven. Unfortunately, with this safety must come a price; Danny is forced to use every ounce of strength and determination to battle an evil so horrifying in the hope of preventing the deaths of more innocents. Watching Danny evolve from a small-town sheriff to the only individual able to withstand the grasp of the undead is incredibly rewarding. She withstands enough trials and tribulations to last a dozen lifetimes but rather than succumbing to the pain and loss, she uses it to fuel her fight against the undead.

Her character is one we would all want fighting alongside us in a zombie apocalypse! Perfect for fans of The Walking Dead. A must-read for any fan of zombie fiction. Contains: mild gore. Zombie Fever: Malaysia Outbreak by B. There are loads of zombie tales out there intricately or stodgily detailing what the uprising looks like in the States.

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But what about the other areas of the world? In this title, zombies take Asia. Did I mention it involves a reality show race with a million dollar prize? Absolutely charming and fun, zombie fans should really look for this one. Definitely recommended. Ken Strickland, high school teacher, is going about his normal routine when the world literally comes to an end. The students notice millions of bugs gathering on the classroom window, and then all Hell breaks loose.

Planes fall from the sky, the students attack each other, cars are blowing up, and Ken has to find his family at the bank. The story follows Ken on his quest to find his family. As he searches, he meets a few other survivors, Dorcas and Aaron. The three of them are chased by zombies, bees, and other bugs, all of whom seem to be zombie-like. These zombies aren't mindless, though. They react together to try and catch their human prey. Ken tells Dorcas and Aaron that he needs to get to the bank to rescue his wife and family, who were in the bank trying to get a loan. Ken is convinced they are still alive, and Dorcas and Aaron agree to help.

Along the way they find that events happening are world-wide.

Moscow and England have been overrun. Ken, Dorcas, and Aaron make their way to the bank, fighting zombies all the way. The first book ends with a cliffhanger as they reach the bank and see a note from Ken's wife in the elevator. If you like zombie apocalypse books, this book is the one for you. Michaelbrent Collings again hits it out of the park.

I can't wait for the next book. Gallery Books, Shattered Hourglass is the third installment of the Day by Day Armageddon series. As with almost all zombie novels it is the story of the end of the world. The military is fighting a losing battle, and the government is nearly non-existent, controlling things from a clandestine location.

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There are hordes of zombies, radioactive ruins, and the human race struggling to survive. Unfortunately, the latest installment of Day by Day Armageddon didn't live up to its predecessors. There were many characters, but there is no main character that the reader can focus on, and though each character stands out a bit, it's like recognizing faces in a crowd—some familiarity, but no real attachments. There are several different story lines taking place, but some, such as one that takes place at a polar research station, seem lacking, and are hardly connected enough to be part of the novel.

The research station would have made a good story on its own, but in this story it almost felt like filler. Finally, the ending felt rushed. As I approached the climax of the novel I guessed that there would be a fourth novel, as there was a lot of territory to cover, but not enough pages to cover it. Unfortunately, the ending was abrupt, when it could have been much more. On a brighter note, there were some interesting concepts presented. Cities were nuked to kill the zombies, but that backfired, preserving them and making them stronger, smarter, and toxically radioactive.

Also, an alien storyline was presented, although it fell flat with the abrupt ending. If you've read the other stories in the Day by Day Armageddon series then you might give this a shot to complete the series, but don't expect the same quality as the first two books. Starers by Nathan Robinson.

The Keene family is the classic dysfunctional crew that many of us can relate to. They wake up one morning to discover a few of their neighbors staring in their windows. Creepy, yes, but it gets worse. As the day progresses, more and more zombie-like creeps arrive and the family is literally trapped in their own home by the growing horde.

Toward the middle of the novel, the action slows down considerably as the Keene family nightmare moves from hours to days. The characters themselves are not compelling, and by the midway point, I found myself struggling to find something to capture my attention. This is definitely an adults-only novel for a general library collection. Rise of the Governor followed the pre-Woodbury experiences of Philip Blake, the infamous Governor of Woodbury, Georgia, in the early days of the zombie apocalypse.

In The Road to Woodbury , the Governor tries to maintain control of his minions as he struggles with the duality of his personality. This book follows the star-crossed adventures of a small group of survivors who start out in a doomed tent city and eventually make their way to Woodbury. If you're a fan of the comics, you will find discrepancies in the backstories of some of the characters in this book.

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The leading character is Lilly Caul, an insecure, fear-addled young woman who joined the tent city after the death of her father. She has found a protector in Josh Lee Hamilton, a giant of a man who was a well-known chef in pre-zombie times. Josh portrays the stereotypical "magical Negro" character that has become a familiar horror-story trope for example, Duncan in Stephen King's Green Mile.

After Lilly and Josh are forced to leave the camp under unfortunate circumstances, they hit the road accompanied by Bob, an alcoholic ex-military medic; Lilly's friend, Meghan, a druggie who has begun using her body as a means of income; and Scott, Meghan's stoner boyfriend. We follow their short road trip as they meet up with a few zombies, confront the Governor's thugs, and arrive in Woodbury, where the find Governor in the early stages of his rule over the ragtag population.

From their first moments in Woodbury, Lilly and Josh sense that bad things are happening behind the scenes, and of course they are absolutely correct. This book doesn't have the punch that Rise of the Governor had. That book was a grim but fascinating study of the development of a major Walking Dead character. This book deals with supporting characters, and it doesn't provide many details about their pasts, so we don't always know what is driving them to do the things they do. Lilly's rebellious actions near the end of the book seem to come out of nowhere.

All along, she's been a relatively passive creature, living most of the time in crippling fear. Then, all of a sudden, she dreams up a revolutionary plan and talks some relatively tough characters into following along with her—all of which comes across as highly improbable. I listened to the audiobook as well as reading the print version, and I highly recommend the audio version. Fred Berman does a great job of telling the story—differentiating the voices and emphasizing the suspense, tension, and horror of the frequently graphic situations.

Fans of Walking Dead will want to read the book just for the bits of back story on Lilly, the Governor, and others even though they frequently contradict the comics. As is always true in Walking Dead stories, this one overflows with seriously gory graphic violence and dark acts of brutality. It's not for the faint of heart, but if you're at all squeamish, you wouldn't be reading Walking Dead books anyhow—right?