- Tales of the Fantastic and the Phantasmagoric, Volume 1 by John Urbancik
- Edgar Allan Poe: A Case Description of the Marfan Syndrome in an Obscure Short Story
- “I give you the mausoleum of all hope and desire…" – William Faulkner
Feb 02, Chris rated it really liked it.
Tales of the Fantastic and the Phantasmagoric, Volume 1 by John Urbancik
In the remarkable collection of short stories and novellas, John Urbancik deftly flexes his storytelling muscles as he weaves us through fantastic worlds both hilarious yet heartbreaking, horrifying yet all too human. Neither horror nor fantasy, the author falls quite aptly into dark fantasy with this enjoyable collection by one of genre's most original and intriguing voices. Highly recommended! Feb 07, Jesse Bollinger rated it really liked it. This was probably one of the most unique short story collections I have ever read. It was a mix of genres and a lot of the stories felt like you were in a dream.
Edgar Allan Poe: A Case Description of the Marfan Syndrome in an Obscure Short Story
It had that dreaming reality where you feel like you were dropped in the middle of a story. I enjoyed figuring out where the stores were going to go as I was reading them. Nothing was as it seemed and nothing was predictable. This was great.
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Short Stories. About John Urbancik.
John Urbancik. The phenotypic description of this young patient is consistent with a mutation of the protein fibrillin-1 or fibrillin Mutations of fibrillin-1 are now known as the Marfan syndrome. Accurate descriptions of disease syndromes have also been historically well chronicled in great works of literature and fiction.
- Hillard, Molly Clark. Spellbound: The Fairy Tale and the Victorians;
- O Coruja (Portuguese Edition).
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- American Fantastic Tales: Terror and the Uncanny from the s to Now - Google книги;
He would write 1 short work on the basis of his time in Charlottesville. Poe describes the curious case of Augustus Bedloe and the complex relation he has with his physician, Dr.
“I give you the mausoleum of all hope and desire…" – William Faulkner
He was singularly tall and thin. He stooped much. His limbs were long and emaciated.
- Taken By The Wind: A Romantic Novella.
- The Answer: Historys Greatest Minds provide a Non Partisan Solution to Fix America, the World, and You!;
- Millennial Monsters: Japanese Toys and the Global Imagination (Asia: Local Studies / Global Themes).
His forehead was broad and low. This description captures many of the phenotypic features of the Marfan syndrome. The musculoskeletal abnormalities known as dolichostenomelia are caused by overgrowth of the long bones. Bedloe would have been greatly afflicted by pain from the consequences of the musculoskeletal abnormalities.