What is wrong with me? That's what you're thinking, isn't it? You woke up in a drainage ditch covered with skin ulcerations and nasty flesh wounds. Your body is numb and your memory is foggy. Someone tried to give you medical attention, but you returned their kindness by savagely killing them and eating their brain. You are a zombie, my friend, just like me. Though most zombies are slow and stupid, the fact that you are reading this tells me that you are different. Some of us are. Welcome to the PACE virus apocalypse. The Brain Eater's Bible is a field manual and manifesto for the reanimated dead, filled with over two hundred full-color photos, diagrams, and anatomical drawings.
|Product dimensions:||6.30(w) x 9.10(h) x 0.50(d)|
About the Author
Best known for his work as a comedic actor, Pat Kilbane began his career playing the Anti-Kramer in the Superman-themed Seinfeld episode "The Bizarro Jerry." From there he spent three years as a series regular on Fox's Mad TV and appeared in sci-fi films such as Evolution, Meet Dave, and Day of the Dead. During a two-year contract with DreamWorks, Pat developed science fiction concepts for television and remains a student of the world-building process. He has an intense interest in the research, writing, and design that go into high-quality story settings, and believes that budget is never a limiting factor in creativity. With his blog, Mythodrome, he encourages readers to build worlds of their own-"whether they do it on a Hollywood soundstage or at home on their kitchen table."
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
This book was a great addition to my massive collection of preternatural books and a fun one at that. The first thing I took notice of was the special effects used to bring real people to life as zombies instead of using computer software or just drawn pictures. This definitely adds to the realism of the book, which isn't for the faint of heart. I especially liked how the book was broken down into chapters with titles like, “Hunt: Our Right to Make People Extinct and Infect Others: The Four I’s.” Throughout the book are journal entries that act like a filler and give you the real sense that zombies are not what we have always thought they were: mindless and stupid. No, instead they are quite smart, retaining their intellectual smarts, and, despite their rotting flesh, they still have great penmanship. I know I will be thoroughly prepared when the zombie apocalypse comes and I choose to side with the zombies rather than dying permanently. This review first seen on City Book Reviews.