Featuring Honoré Lechasseur and Emily Blandish.
Echoes of the past … echoes of the future. Honoré Lechasseur can see the threads that bind the two together, however when he and Emily Blandish find themselves outside the imposing tower-block headquarters of Dragon Industry, both can sense something is wrong.
There are ghosts in the building, and images and echoes of all times pervade the structure. But what is behind this massive contradiction in time, and can Honoré and Emily figure it out before they become trapped themselves?
Part mystery, part detective story, part dark fantasy, part science fiction … original adventures in time and space.
148pp. A5-format paperback novella.
Published 21 April 2005
Also available as a numbered limited edition deluxe hardback, signed by the authors:
Also available as a Fantom Films audiobook:
ABOUT THE AUTHORS
Claire Bartlett does not exist. She was created by Iain McLaughlin to take the flack if people hated his work. So, to be clear, she did not graduate with a teaching degree; she is not the assistant editor of Animals And You magazine and she has not co-written Doctor Who short stories and two scripts for Big Finish’s UNIT series of plays. So, if you meet someone claiming to be Claire Bartlett, see a doctor, you’re imagining things.
Iain McLaughlin does not exist. He is a figment of Claire Bartlett’s imagination, created on one of her less happy days, and is, in fact, a pseudonym. So, should you see him in the bar at a convention, ignore him. He’s not really there. He has not written plays and short stories for Big Finish and did not write Blood And Hope, a Doctor Who novella for Telos. Claire Bartlett would like you to know that she did breed penguins in Alaska for a year before moving on to koala-farming while Iain McLaughlin’s claim to fame is that he cut the toenails of the Tibetan monks in Nepal.
Neither Claire Bartlett nor Iain McLaughlin actually exists. Probably. And they certainly shouldn’t be allowed to write their biographies in the pub.
* Some of the above might not be 100% accurate.