If I posted very much about H.P. Lovecraft, I could easily drown the weaker William Hope Hodgson signal. Nevertheless, most fans of Mr. Hodgson are also interested in Mr. Lovecraft's work.

Considering the sort of discussion that used to take place on the Night Speech bulletin board, I think some of you will appreciate Fred Lubnow's Lovecraftian Science blog, in which he frequently considers Mr. Lovecraft's works from a scientific point of view.

He has published The Journal of Lovecraftian Science, Volume 1 in paperback and ebook format, and is presently preparing Volume 2.

We have a terrific new gallery of Night Land art by professional artist Jeremiah Humphries, who was much inspired by the stories of John C. Wright.

I'm starting to bring back the Others' Night Lands section, which was on the old site.

Our first entry therein, however, is a new story:

"For Every Lost Tomorrow", by Greg Gwyther, of Disciples of Solid Sound. It's about the Fall of the Lesser Redoubt. Not everyone, it seems, went gentle into that Dark Night. Many of our stories have a literary voice, but this one reads rather as if it were written by the working, fighting folk it's about.

Grey Dog Tales has an interview with actor Dan Starkey, who's recently given an audio performance as Carnacki.

Previous articles over there this month concern Lovecraftianian fiction and more amusing canine material.

On this site soon, we'll have a new story by Greg Gwyther. It's called "For Every Lost Tomorrow," and it's about the fall of the Lesser Redoubt.

Oldstyle Tales Press are publishing an annual anthology of horror, ghost stories and weird fiction called The Yellow Booke. You can download the PDFs for free, or buy the books at Amazon. There are two volumes available, for 2014 and 2015.

Volume II (the 2015 book) has a Carnacki story by Taral Wayne. I'm posting before I've had a chance to read it, but the opening looks promising and I'm looking forward to it.

... since I'm a little late for Christmas and New Year's Day.

I'm preparing an ebook version of Brett Davidson's Night Land novel Anima.

Hugh J. Yeman has written an interesting blog post ruminating on The Night Land, Deep Time, and the memory of his late uncle.