Kristen Stewart sat down with us to talk about her new movie which is about vampire zombies. Here are some questions and then her answers. Kristen te...
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Eight of these rules are critical to your nonprofit's survival. Ignore them at your own risk.
Dozens of B-movies tempted us with tantalizing travel titles: Female Mercenaries on Zombie Island, The Horror of Party Beach, Spring Break Zombie Cruise and Zombie Honeymoon.
Four hundred years after he wrote them, Shakespeare's words can be imbued with a brand new set of values, simply by re-arranging them on the page.
It's been a summer full of comedies that succumb to the law of diminishing returns, from The Hangover Part 2 through The Change-Up. Now comes 30 Minu...
I've published twenty books in genres from memoir to mystery but I never thought of doing an Austen mashup until I read Pride and Prejudice and Zombie...
After recovering from brain tumour and a life less ordinary, Rick Genest became increasingly fascinated by the frontiers between life and death. A per...
While the initial chapters stick close to Kafka's well-known novella, the book spirals out of control (in a good way) when Samsa leaves his parents' home to relieve them of a large, adorable kitten.
A few weeks back, I read an announcement that the now white hot Colin Firth might be signing on for a re-make ofMy Fair Lady. Not since Steve Martin decided to put a new spin on The Pink Panther have I been so moved to ask, "Why?"
Have we started to see zombies all around us because -- on some distant, allegorical, semi-serious level -- we fear we have become more like zombies ourselves?
As far as I know, time-travel remains a pretty elusive goal, but making the future better for everybody with Parkinson's disease seems like a very realistic and worthy priority.
Books like Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter are going to be the saving grace of literature. Do modern youth want to see Stonehenge? They would if it was remodeled into a motocross track.
Literary mashups have invaded bookstores everywhere, blending beloved stories, characters and real-life historical figures with the unlikeliest of ingredients.
Ever since he made the black & white Night of the Living Dead in 1968, New York-born Romero's name is mentioned in the same breath as the word "zombie."
I'm going to go ahead and get this out of the way. Leo Tolstoy would have hated this book.