“Guttersnipe is a raw, honest depiction of how modern Western countries use, discard, and isolate ordinary men until they finally break. In doing so, it accomplishes for our generation what David Morrell’s novel First Blood did for the Vietnam era. John Richter is a character with whom one can sympathize, until the killing starts. Black’s compelling novella doesn’t merely explore a man’s journey into terrorism, but also one of the great taboos of our times: how Western governments and societies create the very ‘boogiemen’ they seek to eradicate.” — T.J. Martinell, author of The Song of Wulfgar and The Pilgrim’s Digress

Now Available in Audiobook Format!

“Nowicki’s novels are always a deep dive into the abyss, but with an undertow of cosy humour and philosophical irony to soften the fall. Under the Nihil is no different. ‘Would I be happy being happy?’ the hero asks as he contemplates joining an MKUltra-like project that promises to free him from the petty fears and desires that chain and confine most of us. Along the way, we find out the most effective way to humiliate a woman. Warning: not to be tried at home.” — Colin Liddell, author of Interviews and Obituaries

Bergman's Island and Other Poems

“Throughout this collection, Monday combines the past and present: movie directors and actresses of the mid-20th century and ‘the land of the electronic zombies’ created by modern technology and social media. Each poem takes the reader on a nostalgic tour of the human experience.” — Abigail Schoolfield, Associate English Professor, Roane State Community College

Heart Killer

“It is hard to shake Heart Killer off once you decide to pick it up, particularly when you are able to plumb its labyrinthine depths. Nowicki wrote a novel that out-Crowleys Crowley, out-Mishimas Mishima, out-Palahniuks Palahniuk, out-Kings King, and maybe even in some ways out-Covingtons Covington.” — Juleigh Howard-Hobson, Counter-Currents Publishing

Spectres of Saturn

“A book of poetry worth reading is a hard thing to find these days. I still haven’t figured out if Patrick Kilgore’s Spectres of Saturn is gutterfilth lovingly polished until it shines like gold, or a diamond that’s been carefully covered in feces. Either way, it’s absolutely worth reading and worth rereading. Highly recommended.” — Bill Marchant, author of Northern Reaction

Terror House Radio, Episode #52: Excellence in Podcasting Network

On this episode of Terror House Radio, Matt Forney and Bryden Proctor go solo to talk about the death of Rush Limbaugh, Helen Keller trutherism, and the ethics of factory farming. They also discuss dumpster diving, gamer chairs, Yukio Mishima, and much more. Listen...

Broken Uterus Out Now: Buy it for 25% Off This Weekend Only

Terror House Press is pleased to announce the release of its 19th book: Broken Uterus by Cai Gentan, translated by Xi Nan. Broken Uterus is a collection of poems on sex, illness, contemporary Chinese culture, and more. Gentan is one of modern China's most famed poets...

Terror House Radio, Episode #51: Lap-Dance Surgery

On this episode of Terror House Radio, Matt Forney and Bryden Proctor go solo to talk about boob men vs. ass men, Soviet cinema, and the philosophy of Philipp Mainländer. They also discuss the upcoming Matrix sequel, the fattest people who've ever lived, the history...