(redirected from haunter)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Idioms, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Sander Bryce, also known as Haunter, plays hip-hop and jazz electroacoustic music that's made by blending samples and live instrumentation with a focus on the drums.
1, January 1937; The Shadow out of Time; The Haunter of the Dark November 1935, Weird Tales, 28, No.
THE IDEAL GOLDEN retriever can do just about anything todays American waterfowl HAUNTER wants his dog to do.
And on any given evening this possession might have unintended consequences, even reverse the tension between haunter and hauntee and make you feel like you're repossessing the past and its spirits.
Dickensian digressions; the hunter, the haunter and the haunted.
Stripped of particularity, the street haunter is left only
In "Lamia" Keats offers a more extended exploration of this ambivalent enquiry into metamorphosis where the poem's narrator at one point is led to reverse the usual relationship between the imagined and the real: "Let the mad poets say whate'er they please/Of the sweets of Faeries, Peris, Goddesses,/There is not such a treat among them all,/ Haunter of cavern, lake, and waterfall,/As a real woman.
Similarly, as "The Rats in the Walls," "The Festival," "The Call of Cthulhu," and "The Haunter of the Dark" make evident, religious rituals in Lovecraft--usually affiliated with worship of the Old Ones--are depicted as the sadistic and barbaric practices of amoral, racially inferior beings whose humanity has been eroded almost beyond recognition.
2) En el cuento citado, "The Haunter in the Dark" (1935), hay otras referencias semejantes: "there are references to a Haunter of the Dark awakened by gazing into the Shining Trapezohedron, and insane conjectures about the black gulfs of chaos from which it was called" (The Call 350); "the monstrous thing of night which his rashness had called out of the ultimate black spaces" (353); "he thought of the ancient legends of Ultimate Chaos" (354).
She sets out to find the Haunter, who knows how to pull things out of the living world, and finds out how to "skinjack," entering the bodies of the living.
Most Lovecraft scholars, argues Stefan Dziemianowicz, tend to believe that his properly "Poesque" stage ended in 1926 (Shultz--Joshi 1991:174) with the story, "Cool air", written in March that year, before many of his best known pieces, such as "The case of Charles Dexter Ward" (1927), "The Dunwich horror" (1928), "At the mountains of madness" (1931) or "The haunter in the dark" (1935).
They either back off, or are forced to step up to the plate and become a professional haunter.