Books Paul Tremblay Books by Paul Tremblay Paul Tremblay has written books about: Horror & Supernatural Fiction Literary Fiction Mysteries, Thrillers & Crime Facebook Twitter Flipboard Email NPR stories about Paul Tremblay Review Book Reviews 'Growing Things' Will Wind Its Tendrils Into Your Mind July 2, 2019 Horror writer Paul Tremblay's new short story collection is full of ghosts, monsters, nightmares and apocalypses — all of which feel so close by they might be happening to you, right now. NPR Books NPR's Book Concierge: Our Guide To 2018's Great Reads November 27, 2018 The Book Concierge is back! Explore more than 300 standout titles picked by NPR staff and critics. Summer Reader Poll 2018: Horror Click If You Dare: 100 Favorite Horror Stories August 16, 2018 In honor of Frankenstein's 200th birthday, this year's summer reader poll is all about horror — from classics like Mary Shelley's monster to new favorites, we've got something to scare everyone. Review Book Reviews Read 'The Cabin At The End Of The World' And You Won't Sleep For A Week July 4, 2018 Paul Tremblay's new novel is the best (and scariest) kind of horror — the quiet, believable kind of story that doesn't involve possessed dolls or body doubles, and could absolutely happen to you. NPR Books NPR's Book Concierge: Our Guide To 2016's Great Reads December 6, 2016 The Book Concierge is back and bigger than ever! Explore more than 300 standout titles picked by NPR staff and critics. Review Book Reviews 'Devil's Rock' Is An Atmospheric, Gut-Twisting Descent June 22, 2016 Things are not what they seem in Paul Tremblay's new novel; a simple search for a missing child becomes a dizzying emotional vortex as ominous new details and old tragedies surface. NPR Books NPR's Book Concierge: Our Guide To 2015's Great Reads December 8, 2015 The Book Concierge is back and all new for 2015! Explore more than 260 standout titles picked by NPR staff and critics. Review Book Reviews 'Ghosts' Is An Eerie, Edgy Tale Of Perception And Possession June 2, 2015 Paul Tremblay's new novel is, on the surface, a story about a book about a reality show about a real-life event, but reviewer Jason Heller says it becomes an "unsettling conversation about the truth."