Free ePUB McSweeney's Quarterly Concern #10Author Michael Chabon –

Includes:Jim Shepard’s Tedford and the MegalodonGlen David Gold’s The Tears of Squonk, and What Happened ThereafterDan Chaon’s The BeesKelly Link’s CatskinEl Leonard’s How Carlos Webster Changed His Name to Carl and Became a Famous Oklahoma LawmanCarol Emshwiller’s The GeneralNeil Gaiman’s Closing TimeNick Hornby’s Otherwise PandemoniumStephen King’s The Tale of Gray DickMichael Crichton’s Blood Doesn’t Come OutLaurie King’s Weaving the DarkChris Offutt’s Chuck’s BucketDave Eggers’s Up the Mountain Coming Down SlowlyMichael Moorcock’s The Case of the Nazi CanaryAimee Bender’s The Case of the Salt and Pepper ShakersHarlan Ellison’s Goodbye to All ThatKaren Joy Fowler’s Private Grave Rick Moody’s The Albertine NotesMichael Chabon’s The Martian Agent, a Planetary RomanceSherman Alexie’s Ghost Dance McSweeney's Quarterly Concern #10

About the Author: Michael Chabon

Michael Chabon (b 1963) is an acclaimed and bestselling author whose works include the Pulitzer Prize–winning novel The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier & Clay (2000) Chabon achieved literary fame at age twenty four with his first novel, The Mysteries of Pittsburgh (1988), which was a major critical and commercial success He then published Wonder Boys (1995), another bestseller, which was made in

10 thoughts on “McSweeney's Quarterly Concern #10

  1. Sam Quixote Sam Quixote says:

    Like the cover and the way the stories are presented, the title Thrilling Tales is an ironic smirk at the content. Big name writers try to write genre pulp ficti

  2. Ciara Ciara says:

    do you like genre fiction? then read this book. tragically, i dislike genre fiction. i'm sure this is a great anthology for people who do like genre fiction. by whi

  3. Ross McLean Ross McLean says:

    If you judge this book by it's cover, you would probably be exactly correct: It's a collection of fun kitschy pulp from the cool kids of modern fiction. Each story opens

  4. Jacob Jacob says:

    I wanted to read this collection for the exposure to a number of authors who have intrigued me for a while (namely Rick Moody, Sherman Alexie, Dave Eggers, Elmore Leonard, N

  5. Stuart Stuart says:

    A good collection of ripping yarns, despite any (staggering) misgivings you may have about the imprint. I especially enjoyed “The Nazi Canary” by Michael Moorcock (alt-30

  6. Stephanie Stephanie says:

    Meehhh...some of the stories were fantastic, but in general they were just okay.

  7. DoodlePanda DoodlePanda says:

    As with most short story collection, this has a few good stories, some not so good and a lot of average. Still worth a read if you enjoy short stories, I personally have to be in the

  8. jordan jordan says:

    One of the unanswered questions of modern culture is the reason for the decline of the short story form. As people complain about lacking the time to read it would seem that the short s

  9. Emily Emily says:

    Perhaps it’s my recent immersion in the world of SF, but this treasury was less thrilling for me than advertised. It’s a good thing I didn’t read Michael Chabon’s intro before begi

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