Nazareth Hill by Ramsey Campbell

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Ramsey Campbell has been hailed as a master of the psychological novel; his ability to convey the twists and turns of the human mind is unparalleled in modern fiction.  Through the struggles, failures, and triumphs of Campbell's characters, we see the best and the worst of the human race.  In Nazareth Hill, Campbell focuses on a small, highly dysfunctional family--a teenage girl and her father.   The emotional turmoil of the girl's adolescence is matched by her father's midlife crisis, and as the novel unfolds, it becomes clear that this battle is only one stage in a centuries-old war between authority and rebellion, suspicion and innocence.

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About Ramsey Campbell

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The Oxford Companion to English Literature describes Ramsey Campbell as "Britain's most respected living horror writer." He has been given more awards than any other writer in the field, including the Grand Master Award of the World Horror Convention and the Lifetime Achievement Award of the Horror Writers Association.
Published May 15, 1998 by Tor Books. 384 pages
Genres: Mystery, Thriller & Suspense, Literature & Fiction, Horror. Fiction

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Most of the story follows Oswald's deteriorating relationship with Amy, who goes on the radio to announce her fears about Nazareth House and then transcribes diary notes written in the margins of an old Bible by an inmate.

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Publishers Weekly

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A rebellious teenager's tense relationship with her father liberates fearsome monsters of English history in Campbell's strongest work since Midnight Sun.

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SF Site

When Amy's father, angry with her for being afraid of the house, holds her up to a window to look in and see that there's nothing inside, Amy's fear takes on a visible, if not completely concrete, form.

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