Homemakers have been committing their advice to paper for centuries, but do those tips hold up? An ongoing investigation. READ MORE »
Text: Edgar Allan Poe, “The Poetic Principle” (reprint), Home Journal, series for 1850, no. 36 (whole number 238), August 31, 1850, p
Or in your grandmother's attic. Tamerlane and Other Poems is the first published work by American writer Edgar Allan Poe. The short collection of poems was first published in 1827... The 40-page collection was called Tamerlane and Other...Show More Summary
Fallout 4 and Edgar Allan Poe fans alike will probably enjoy this immensely. I know I did, being a both a Fallout and EAP geek as far back as I can remember. Okay, maybe not that far back, because I can recall sitting in my highchair at my great-grandmother’s kitchen table feeding her doberman cheerios […]
AICN HORROR looks at PREVENGE! ROBOCOP II! NINA FOREVER! A GAME OF DEATH! DEATH PASSAGE! INVISIBLE GHOST! ATTACKED ON SET! THE SEVEN VAMPIRES! DEAD WEST! AN EVENING OF EDGAR ALLAN POE! Plus an Advance Review of Joe Lynch’s glorious love...Show More Summary
Legendary filmmaker Akira Kurosawa passed away back in 1998, the very same year that he was gearing up to begin production on an adaptation of Edgar Allan Poe’s classic short story, “The Masque of the Red Death.” Kurosawa’s version of the story was to be titled The Mask of the Black Death, and the script […]
No one knows what happened to "The Beautiful Cigar Girl," although Poe was convinced he'd solved the mystery.
Edgar Allan Poe Stoically Juggling Rubber Chickens. [via Archie McPhee Blog]
Edgar Allan Poe's 'The Tell-Tale Heart' tells the tale of a man, so wracked with guilt and paranoia after a well crafted murder that he begins to hear the beating of his victim's heart from under his floorboards and (spoiler alert) confesses to the crime. Now, Poe's classic tale......
Edgar Allan Poe pioneered a distinctly American brand of gothic horror and romanticism, and introduced the short story to the literary tradition. Yet throughout his career he never received much fame or money. "The Raven" was his best-known work, for which he was paid $9. Show More Summary
On Valentine's Day, Swann Galleries in Manhattan is hosting an auction that could net you some of the most historic images of NYC. Their "Icons & Images" event offers photos from mid-nineteenth century portraiture to Edgar Allan Poe tintypes to Berenice Abbott prints. Also, that photo of the llama riding in a car through Times Square—a lesser known classic! [ more › ]
Joseph Abboud delivers a dark spin on sartorial style with his fall-winter 2017 collection. Inspired by great Gothic novels, Abboud plunges into a romantic period. Bringing to mind celebrated authors such as Edgar Allan Poe and Oscar Wilde, the collection balances the dark with the ornate. Show More Summary
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Nicolas Cage actually showed up to the Alamo's C4GED Marathon and watched 5 of his films with a bunch of Austin geeks! Read the full article on AICN Ahoy, squirts! Quint here. I had the great pleasure of attending the C4GED Movie Marathon yesterday at the Alamo Drafthouse. Show More Summary
On this day in 1845, Edgar Allan Poe’s gothic masterpiece “The Raven” was published by the New York Evening Mirror, which helped catapult the macabre writer to fame. The magazine’s editor said the narrative poem was “unsurpassed in English poetry for subtle conception, masterly ingenuity of versification, and consistent, sustaining of imaginative lift.. […]
“I have great faith in fools — self-confidence my friends will call it.” - Edgar Allan Poe, “Marginalia”
On Thursday, February 14, Swann Galleries will offer Icons & Images: Photographs & Photobooks, with spectacular examples of the medium representing a range of styles and technological advances, from mid-nineteenth century portraiture to contemporary photocollages. Show More Summary
The Mystery Writers of America (MWA) celebrated Edgar Allan Poe's 208th birthday on January 19 by releasing the nominees for the 2017 Edgar Allan Poe Awards, honoring the best in mystery fiction, nonfiction, and television published or produced in 2016.
You’ve read Edgar Allan Poe’s terrifying stories. You can quote “The Raven.” How well do you know the writer’s quirky sense of humor and code-cracking abilities, though?