Eynes Anthology Book One

(2 customer reviews)


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SKU: EynesB1 Categories: , Tags: , ,


Monsters are everywhere…They always have been. They lurk, hidden in every shadow, behind every dark thought. They are probably in your closet, possessing your friends, and they’re almost certainly creeping behind you now. They are most often undetectable. And when they’re not, it’s too late.

Throughout time, these monsters have feasted on society – both physically and metaphysically. The chaos they bring fuels a great dark spirit that seeks to end the world with pain and torment. The Eynes are our only hope…The Eynes family line has been cursed since before recorded history to detect the presence of these monsters. It is their bound duty to stop these creatures from destroying humanity through any means necessary, be it by sword, spell… or other.

Though the Eynes can feel when the creatures are in close proximity, the monsters themselves are also drawn toward the family.But not everything is as it seems…And although the war between the monsters and the Eynes has waged for centuries, The black-and-white battle lines have grayed over the years. not all monsters may be considered evil and not all Eynes are as righteous as one would think.

These are the tales of the Eynes Family.

Stories in this book:

Some Days

Written | J Horsley III Art | Rick Bugbee Colors DC Alanso Letters | Nikki Powers
Darius wants to defend his people and calls for aid from his kin. The aid comes, but not how he envisions.

The Sallow Heart

Written | Casey T. Allen Art | Rob Toal Letters | Nikki Powers
When a dark priest creates a Golem to do his bidding, it does not go exactly as he planned.

The Crossed Paths

Written | Joseph S-Pell Art | Sebastian Varela Baino Letters | Nikki Powers
September 1645, after the fall of Bristol in the English civil war, Royalist Nathaniel Eynes flees his way into a small pub called “The Crossed paths”, where he meets a woman called Agnes.

The Black Hand

Written | Travis Webb Pencils | Greg Woronchak Inks | J Horsley III Letters | Nikki Powers
World War 1 Gallipoli, Erva Eynes joins the Kings Guard in search of a missing unit. Based on true events.

Camelot’s Gift

Written | J Horsley III Art | Rick Bugbee Colors Denis Caron
Jack Eynes is on the trail of the killer demon Camelot as he terrorizes London. He’s on the way home after a long night of hunting when he hears a crash…from his apartment.

The Wanderer

Written | Michael Tanner Art | Clayton Hollifield Letters | Nikki Powers
Gibson Eynes is an evil bastard. What he does to Missy isn’t fair.

Nate Ersatz and the Skinwalkers

Written | Greg Smith Art | J. Paul Schiek Letters | Nikki Powers
The 1980’s never looked so good. Nate Ersatz and his sister Kaycey are on the hunt but they encounter more then they can handle.

Nancy Eynes, Krampus Killer

Written | Kenric Regan Art | Scott Godlewski Colors | J Horsley III Letters | Nikki Powers
Nancy works for he big guy. She hunts the things that devour kids in the streets, Krampus.

Something Borrowed

Written | TS Black Art | Dennis Tirona Colors | JW Sims Letters | Nikki Powers
Scarlet Eynes and her school friends are considering sneaking out of the boarding school dorm for a night on the town. A demon possessed group of friends scatters those plans.

The Story between the stories

Written | J Horsley III Art J. Paul Schiek/J Horsley III Letters | Nikki Powers
The ability to see through time has it’s ups and downs. How would you use this gift?


Additional information


Regular, Hard Cover, Sketch Cover, Digital, Combo Back, Combo Pack + Sketch

2 reviews for Eynes Anthology Book One

  1. Kenric

    The Eynes Anthology is a gripping and chilling collection that brings together mega talents in the world of storytelling. From the first page to the last, this anthology takes readers on a harrowing journey through generations of the Eynes family, weaving a tale filled with violence, horror, and thought-provoking social commentaries.

    The family’s history unfolds through the years, revealing a dark and ever-present evil that lurks within their lives. Each story delves deep into the psychological depths of the characters, leaving readers with a haunting sense of unease. This anthology is not for the faint of heart, as it masterfully explores the darkest corners of the human psyche. The constant reminder of the malevolent presence throughout the book adds an ominous layer of tension, keeping readers on edge as they progress through the stories. It serves as a chilling reminder that this anthology is not meant to be taken lightly; it demands attention and respect for the disturbing themes it tackles.

    Reading “The Eynes Anthology” is an immersive experience that will have you glancing over your shoulder and keeping the lights on at night. The horrors within its pages are not just for shock value but serve as powerful allegories and reflections of societal issues. Amidst the terror and darkness, Nancy Eynes emerges as a symbol of hope and protection during the holiday season. Her presence brings a semblance of solace to readers, providing a glimmer of light in the midst of the anthology’s haunting narratives. In conclusion, “The Eynes Anthology” is a must-read for horror enthusiasts who appreciate well-crafted tales, deep social commentary, and spine-chilling narratives. It is an anthology that lingers long after the last page, leaving readers pondering the complexities of humanity and the darkness that resides within us all.

    Approach with caution, but be prepared for an unforgettable and thought-provoking reading experience.

  2. Jay Roach

    Hey gang, it’s me again, and I am writing yet ANOTHER review for “The Eynes Anthology”, because the original was on a computer that had a password nobody could remember. So we wiped it clean and started over. I am many things, but smart is not one of them.

    Now, to be fair, I know a few people who helped put this together, from Mr. Horsley to the great Kenric Regan, to the hilarious Greg Smith, and the phenomenally talented Casey T. “Moonpie” Allen. And despite me hinting around heavily that I could be swayed by a few freebies…you are instead getting my unbiased opinion on this “cheap bastard’s” book who would give me free swag.

    The best part of the book is how different each story is. Stylistically, artistically, literally…it changes from story to story, and makes this graphic novel hard to put down. Sometimes you get multiple stories by the same person, and it becomes almost predictable, and this book is not.

    As a huge fan of the comic “Ice Cream Man”, The story “The Wanderer” seems like it was pulled out of the pages of it and plopped right down in the middle of this book, and I love it. In my first read through, this story jumped out at me, and stuck with me, being my favorite of the batch.

    But…as much as I liked it, the other stories, for the most part, are very close in quality as this. Who knows when you read it, you might find your own favorite, and I get it. Different strokes for different folks. The stories vary in length all throughout the books, so you don’t have to finish it all at once…but I couldn’t put it down.

    The art varies from story to story. All quality, but there is definitely a style in here that speaks to you. All of it is good, some great, but all pleasing. Not all of it was realistic, but consistently good.

    I really dug the consistent coloring throughout the book. I know, when reading a book with Mr. Horsley’s name on it, that the colors will be bold, contrast, and pop, but not so far out of the realm that they look unrealistic. They all just fit, without being the same story to story. He did a great job of getting colorists like Denis Caron, JW Sims, and DC Alanso to not only provide colors to the stories he didn’t color, but to bring an atmospheric mood to fit the stories.

    I like the anthology. The stories each have their own pace and fill up their allotted space. You don’t get the feeling that information was gleamed over, or that there was more to the tale, but you got just the right amount of information, so that you weren’t wanting more at the end of the story. This is hard to do writing one story, but to do it for a whole book, quite impressive.

    I really dug this book. I have read it 4 or 5 times over the last few years, and it’s good enough I’ll keep reading it. A fast read but satisfying as well. They are all loosely tied together, and I really hope that there is a Volume 2 that comes out, to maybe continue a few of the stories, and add new ones.

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