'God, he's good' Stephen King
An American Indian demon is unearthed in the present day. Original, disturbing and utterly terrifying, this is the new standalone from master of horror, and author of The Manitou, Graham Masterton.
A BODY IN FLAMES
In a tiny public bathroom somewhere outside of West Hollywood, blue flames flicker around a woman's body. Aspiring movie star, Margot, is burning alive. The police rule it suicide, but house cleaner Trinity Fox and ex-cop Nemo Frisby are certain it's something more sinister. They are determined to get to the truth – however strange it might be.
A DEPRAVED CULT
Their investigation leads them to a movie mogul's vast mansion up in the hills of Bel Air, and into the inner circle of a debauched secret society where the desires of the Hollywood elite can be indulged away from prying eyes. But why did such a rich man choose to build his mansion over an American Indian burial site?
AN INSATIABLE HUNGER
Ancient mythology tells of a demon in native folklore who, if awoken, can imbue evil men with great and terrible power. He is the soul stealer. And he is fed by the sacrifice of innocent lives...
Graham Masterton is a true master of his genre, famous for his original, disturbing, and utterly terrifying novels. The Soul Stealer will stand alongside The Manitou as one of horror's most chiling explorations of the native magic of the ancients.
Praise for Graham Masterton:
'One of the most original and frightening storytellers of our time' Peter James
'Suspenseful and tension-filled... All the finesse of a master storyteller' Guardian
'One of Britain's finest horror writers' Daily Mail
'You are in for a hell of a ride' Grimdark Magazine
'One of Britain's finest horror writers' Daily Mail.
'Masterton is a master of writing horror... You are in for a hell of a ride!' Grimdark.
'Masterton handles his large cast of well-drawn characters with the finesse of a master storyteller, propelling the tension-filled narrative through a series of short, fast-paced chapters, and steers the novel towards a suspenseful finale' Guardian, on The House of a Hundred Whispers