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ęCopyright 2002-2008
[Shawn Nacol]
All rights reserved

Here are some Drawing Monsters  inspired links:


Weird Tales on the Web

Weird Tales - The Unique Magazine: My favorites Weird Tales site. Beautifully written pages and fantastic photgraphic material. Online text of the only interview with Brundage available in its entirety.



Necronomicon Press: A fantastic resource for people curious about Lovecraft and his circle. . Two-time winner of the World Fantasy Award. In it's 20+ year history, the Press has issued hundreds of publications covering all aspects of the horror genre, from reprints of old fiction, non-fiction, and poetry, to printing the work of contemporary authors. Diligently unearths lost texts and forgotten articles about Weird Fiction of the early 20th century


H. P. Lovecraft on the Web

The H.P. Lovecraft Archive: An encyclopedic site dedicated to HPL's writing, life, creations, adaptations and his lasting impact on popular culture...

The H.P. Lovecraft Archive

The H.P. Lovecraft Webring: Sites dealing with H.P. Lovecraft, the Cthulu mythos, the Dreamlands mythos, his poems and other works.

Visit the H.P. Lovecraft Webring

 Techgnosis.com. Dazzling editorials about ancient wisdom, modern culture and postmodern theory. This guy draws the most startling, enlightening connections. Worth a long read over a period of months.

 theLostCivilizations.com. Thorough, thoughtful articles on pseudoarchaeology with a particular emphasis on Lovecraft's impact on 20th century pseudoscience laced throughout.

Lost Civilizations Uncovered


H. P. Lovecraft adaptations...

Dark Corners of the Earth: Enormous, visually spectacular computer game utilizing H. P. Lovecraft's masterful short stories as a guide, "Dark Corners" takes the player through a variety of sinister locations such a maze-like tunnels and an ominous insane asylum.  Horrific monsters and dreadful events adversely affect the character's sanity, and psychological conditions like vertigo and schizophrenia are recreated through subtle manipulation of graphics and sound effects.  To further involve the player in the narrative, "Dark Corners" does not feature a permanent on screen interface.  To assess health, the player must look down at the character's body for injuries, and to check for ammo, players must open the revolver chamber to count the remaining rounds.  A journal keeps track of evidence and clues that the character unearths during his adventure.  By the end of each story, the player will have a complete account of their character's exploits and can print them out to read like a Lovecraft novel.


Chaosium. Publisher of the extremely popular role-playing game based on the writings and worlds of HPL. Replaced Hit points and hack-and-slash dungeon crawling with "Sanity" points and erudite adventurers. Can be credited with making Lovecraft more widely available with recent generations. Chaosium has been publishing this game for over 20 years, as well as a massive collection of Lovecraftian fiction and supplements... Their website is definitely worth a looksee...


 The Lurker in the Lobby: H.P. Lovecraft in film & television.

"Cosmic horror author H. P. Lovecraft never wanted his gothically nihilistic works adapted for the screen. Oh well! The Lurker in the Lobby munches popcorn where cultists fear to tread, with reviews of the famous, infamous and just plain obscure films and television shows that have been directly inspired by Lovecraft's work... or that want you to think they are. So draw the shutters, dig out your copy of the Necronomicon, and brush up on your sixth-dimensional hyper-geometry for the dark globe of Lovecraftian cinema is on a collision course with Earth! "

 Atlantic Radio Theatre Company: Radios Dramas adapted from Lovecraft fiction.

"In its early days, the Atlanta Radio Theatre Company focused exclusively on audio drama for broadcast. In 1987, having encountered resistance to the genre in the Atlanta broadcast market, and observing the resurgence of interest in "audio books" or "books on tape", we decided to market our productions directly to the public via audio tape."

"Many of our productions can be solidly categorized as science fiction, horror or dark fantasy. We are science fiction fans, after all, and the literature of the fantastic has always found a home in the Theater of the Mind."

Website for Cross Plains, Texas. Home of Robert E. Howard, Author of "Conan the Barbarian".


Cthulhu Mythos on the Web

The NetherReal: Very cool Lovecraft/Mythos site: "Enter a realm where the darkest of your nightmares are muted against what hides just beyond the veil of insanity. Explore with us the horrific world of H.P. Lovecraft and the Cthulhu Mythos on a wild ride of terror. Welcome to the base of your most primal fear, welcome to the grayness where those who would destroy your mind and your soul fester in brooding silence..."

Cthulhu Webring: Webring containing sites dealing with Cthulhu, H.P. Lovecraft and everything relating to the Cthulhu Mythos.


Bump in the Night
Many of the sounds in the play were inspired by a summer house Emily & I rented for writing purposes. The house gurgled and hissed and creaked around us constantly, and the Brundage House followed suit.