Mapping the Interior

Available

Product Details

Price
$11.99  $11.03
Publisher
St. Martins Press-3PL
Publish Date
June 20, 2017
Pages
112
Dimensions
4.9 X 0.5 X 7.8 inches | 0.3 pounds
Language
English
Type
Paperback
EAN/UPC
9780765395108
BISAC Categories:

Earn by promoting books

Earn money by sharing your favorite books through our Affiliate program.

Become an affiliate

About the Author

STEPHEN GRAHAM JONES was raised as pretty much the only Blackfeet in West Texas--except for his dad and grandma and aunts and uncles and cousins. He now lives in Boulder, Colorado with his wife, a couple kids, and too many old trucks. Between West Texas and now, he's had more than fifteen novels and several story collections published, including, from William Morrow, the werewolf novel Mongrels. Stephen teaches in the MFA programs at CU Boulder and UCR-PD.

Reviews

"Brilliant." --The New York Times

"Stephen Graham Jones's Mapping the Interior is a triumph. So emotionally raw, disturbing, creepy, and brilliant. You will not be unmoved. You will not be unaffected. It's a ghost story in the truest, darkest, most melancholy sense. Stephen knows we are haunted by our parents, our families, and our shared pasts as much as we are haunted by ourselves; haunted by who we were, who we become, and who we could've been." --Paul Tremblay, author of A Head Full of Ghosts and Disappearance at Devil's Rock

"Stephen Graham Jones's chilling Mapping the Interior is part S.E. Hinton and part Shirley Jackson. It's about being young and broke, and that moment when you first wonder who your parents really are. The answers are out there, but they will leave you haunted forever." --Richard Kadrey, author of the Sandman Slim series

"Mapping the Interior is Jones at his best." --PANK Magazine

"A chilling tale told from a less-heard perspective, Mapping the Interior is the type of horror story you keep on your shelf for regular hauntings." --Rue Morgue

"Mapping the Interior is thus a masterful critique of time, place, and memory in (post/de)colonial contexts that surfaces questions urgent for Native literature, horror fiction, and American history." --World Literature Today

"Wonderfully refreshing and not to be missed." --Publishers Weekly