|| Dark Chamber Newsletter ||
- November 5, 2003 - Monthly Newsletter - Issue #5 - Pls FWD -
This month the subjects focused are basically recent.
In the Library section you can find an article about Elaine Corvidae, a relatively new writer, whose books are available online, and which are unconventional and have some intelligent plots.
The Music section has the biography of the Dutch band The Gathering, one of the most important European bands of the last 10 years. Their music changed from death metal to what some call "atmospheric rock", without losing its dark quality.
The Movies section has an article about The Hunger, the '83 movie that presented The Bauhaus to the world and that has an uncommon vampire story.
In the Visual Arts section, you can find the biography of Frank Frazetta, one of the main illustrators of the 20th century, who influenced people like Boris Vallejo, Matthew Roderick and others.
Finally, this Month's Subject is about the Indigo Children. In this article, you'll learn what this term means, the purpose that is attributed to them and plus, what the Crystal Children are.
This month's issue has also 3 new poets who contributed with our site with their moving works; the 3rd and last part of Moonlight's story Vampyre Kiss; new links, which are now part of a directory called Recommended Links; and 3 new illustrations in the Image Gallery, accompanied by excerpts of the masters William Shakespeare, Oscar Wilde and the ancient Greek Euripides.
You can find the links to all these pages on the side bar.
We wish you a good entertainment in our site and a very good month!
Homer's Iliad Retold In Another Planet
Ilium - Dan Simmons
Later on, he's given the duty of killing Pallas Athena by Aphrodite and in the meantime, he gets another angle of his new strange life.
The Dangers Of Playing God
Frankenstein - Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley (Mary Shelley)
Somehow, he manages to create a monster from dead body parts, but once this monster is "alive", it starts to develop a mind of its own, and to loath himself and his creator, due to the treatment he receives from society and what he knows he is.
Frankenstein in his turn regrets what he did, but at the end he's destroyed by his creation.
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