The Ravenglass Eye
By Tom Fletcher
A malevolent power is on the prowl - and it's hungry for death. Edie is a barmaid in the small town of Ravenglass. So far, so normal. But when she is caught in a freak earthquake she develops 'The Eye' - a power that allows her glimpses of other worlds and strange events . . .
A malevolent power is on the prowl - and it's hungry for death.
Edie is a barmaid at The Tup in the small town of Ravenglass. So far, so normal. But when she is caught in a freak earthquake she develops a strange new power - 'The Eye' - which allows her glimpses of other worlds and mysterious events.
At first Edie passes her visions off as nightmares, but when a murdered body is found, she realises she has seen this death before - and that her visions are real, after all.
Mankind had better hope that Edie finds a solution to the murders soon, because it's more than just the influence of 'The Eye' that has entered the world. A power far more malevolent has been released, and that power is hungry for death.
Tom Fletcher has published short stories, as well as three standalone novels with Quercus and Jo Fletcher Books, The Leaping, The Thing on the Shore and The Ravenglass Eye. The Factory Trilogy is his first Fantasy series. He lives near Manchester with his wife and son.
- Other details
- Publication date:
27 Sep 2012
- Page count:
Jo Fletcher Books
He writes with levels of subtlety and quietude that are rare in the world of horror fiction — Book Munch
[Tom Fletcher] is well on the road to becoming a master of his craft and his new novel, The Ravenglass Eye, is but confirmation of that — Fear
A very talented and unconventional writer — Kamivision
We are enjoying a steady renaissance of British Horror fiction my friends, and Tom Fletcher is up there with the best of them — spooky reads
Fletcher writes with an engagingly light touch, in an artfully meandering style which reflects Edie's numb, perplexed state of mind — Starburst magazine
Fresh and distinctive — Sunday Times
Fletcher has a most distinctive voice, and convinces me that there may be some truth at last in those rumours about a renaissance in British supernatural fiction — The Times
'Fletcher's writing is so fresh and distinctive, and his characterisation of Edie, a dreadlocked loner living in a caravan, is so strong that this becomes an enjoyably scary quick read' Sunday Times. — Sunday Times