" Horrorstör delivers a crisp terror-tale...[and] Hendrix strikes a nice balance between comedy and horror."- Washington Post
"...disarming..." -Wall Street Journal
" ... wildly fun and outrageously inventive..." -Shelf Awareness for Readers , starred review
"...Hendrix conjures up some wonderfully gruesome imagery..."- Nerdist
"If you've ever been frustrated trying to put together furniture from IKEA, you'll get a laugh out of Hendrix's spoof mystery."- New York Post
"...a clever little horror story...the book starts as a Palahniuk-tinged satire about the things we own...turning the psychological manipulations and scripted experiences that are inherent to the retail experience into a sinister fight for survival. A treat for fans of The Evil Dead or Zombieland, complete with affordable solutions for better living."- Kirkus Reviews
"A very clever ghost story....the story is entertaining and the book itself is laid out like an Orsk catalog"- Booklist
"A fun horror novel....Enjoyable....There is a fair amount of workplace humor, but the book...will deliver enough scares for horror fans as well."- Library Journal
"...the book's packaging as a catalog-complete with illustrations of increasingly sinister-looking furniture with faux Scandinavian names-gives it a charmingly oddball allure."- Publishers Weekly
"...Hendrix is an engaging writer..."- Santa Fe New Mexican
Über den Autor
Grady Hendrix is a writer, journalist, and one of the founders of the New York Asian Film Festival. A former film critic for the New York Sun, Grady has written for Slate, The Village Voice, Time Out New York, Playboy Magazine and Variety.
Something strange is happening at the Orsk furniture superstore in Cleveland, Ohio. Every morning, employees arrive to find broken Kjerring wardrobes, shattered Brooka glassware, and vandalized Liripip sofa beds-clearly, someone or something is up to no good. To unravel the mystery, five young employees volunteer for a long dusk-till-dawn shift-and they encounter horrors that defy imagination. Along the way, author Grady Hendrix infuses sly social commentary on the nature of work in the new twenty-first century economy.