It's the dawn of World War II, and the Third Reich has dispatched three spies to Haiti to unravel the mysteries of voodoo. The evil empire plots to use an army of bloodthirsty walking dead to conquer the world but soon discovers that zombies are not as acquiescent as they've been led to believe. The action takes place, aptly, in Port-au-Prince amid a dark atmosphere reminiscent of the 1932 Bela Lugosi horror film White Zombie. The inept Nazi spies are by turns heinous and humorous as they attempt to learn the secrets of raising the dead. Kenemore's latest zombie chronicle is as witty as his earlier books (The Zen of Zombie; Zombie, Ohio). The story, told through a series of top-secret documents unearthed by zombie historian Kenemore, is a refreshingly clever read that hails back to the original source of the zombie legend—voodoo. The book's design, with illustrations by Wallenta, falls somewhere between a graphic novel and a chapter book for adults. Read with a healthy respect for voodoo, a strong stomach, and tongue firmly planted in cheek.