The Great God Pan by Arthur Machen Download (read online) free eBook (PDF ePub Kindle)

The Great God Pan

A gothic masterpiece set in Victorian England: “One of the best horror stories ever written. Perhaps the best in the English language” (Stephen King).

When Mr. Clarke agrees to visit his friend Dr. Raymond, he is dubious about the proceedings he is to witness. In pursuit of what Raymond calls “transcendental science,” the doctor intends to make a small incision in a woman’


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    Petra X

    Reading this book was a bit like eating a salad made with bottled dressing instead of one made with virgin olive oil (view spoiler) and a spike of balsamic or wine vinegar for piquancy. It was almost there, you could see that there was definitely flavour in there somewhere, bu

    Machen was friendly with Alastair Crowley who dubbed himself, ‘the evilest man in England’ which really deserves a reality show all of its own. I think Machen wanted to be the runner-up but lacked the charisma so he turned to words and his beloved thesaurus and the whole enterprise died at birth.

    The book is the story of a woman he rescued and so felt himself able to dispose of her as he would. He devised a brain operation that would allow her to see ‘the great god Pan’. It left Mary lobotomized. Years later her daughter would wreak havoc everywhere, the evil force of women’s nature allowed full rein here, no burkas to make sure we don’t disturb the world of men who lack self control. Like all the best reality shows there is sex and violence, and violent sex, and it all ends with a terrible death accompanied by special effects, swirling smoke and a transformation into Pan himself. This isn’t the Pan of nature, the gentle god who plays a flute and is best friends with Bacchus. No this is the same Satan as worshipped by Alastair Crowley, the fallen god who seeks to mystify, confuse and spread evil and dissension. A-ha-ha-ha…

    An easy read. A bit purple in the prose but schlock horror. At best.
    …more

    Lyn

    Nov 26, 2011

    rated it
    liked it

     · 
    review of another edition

    As good as advertised, called by Stephen King to be perhaps the greatest horror story in English. Not sure about that, but I can see how influential this may have been. Really weird and has allusions to myth. First published in 1890, this is after Poe but before Lovecraft, creating something of a bridge between masters of the horror genre.

    This has all the elements of a great story and created a benchmark for what makes a horror story.

    description

    ☘Misericordia☘  ⚡ϟ⚡ϟ⚡⛈   ❂❤❣

    Whatever the hell was going on with the society when this was published. This, a sensation? Underwhelming. Thank God I live now not then: I would have died bored out of my mind!
    Too whimsical for me. Reads like a cross of Hawthorne with Poe with just a tad of Lovecraft and several notes from Merezhkovsky (of all autors!) added into the mix. Though in the case of Merezhkovsky it is not clear who influenced who (even if this was not a case of ideas congeniality), since they sort of worked and publi

    Q:
    “No, I think not, even if the worst happened. As you know, I rescued Mary from
    the gutter, and from almost certain starvation, when she was a child; I think her life is
    mine, to use as I see fit…” (c)

    Q:
    …But have you no misgivings, Raymond? Is it absolutely safe?”…
    “Safe? Of course it is. In itself the operation is a perfectly simple one; any surgeon
    could do it.”
    “And there is no danger at any other stage?”
    “None; absolutely no physical danger whatsoever, I give you my word. …
    “We are standing on the brink of a strange world, Raymond, if what you say is true. I suppose the knife is absolutely necessary?”(c)
    This is patently what should be the prompt to getting the hell out of the plan, whatever it involves: operations, investments, whatever… Hear the crock talking! And not the feeble ‘is the knife necessary?’

    Q:
    That is a strange saying of his: ‘In every grain of wheat there lies hidden the soul of a star.’“ (c)
    Q:
    Strangely that wonderful hot day of the fifties rose up again in Clarke’s imagination; the sense of dazzling all-pervading sunlight seemed to blot out the shadows and the lights of the laboratory, and he felt again the heated air beating in gusts about his face, saw the shimmer rising from the turf, and heard the myriad murmur of the summer. (c)
    Q:
    He could only think of the lonely walk he had taken fifteen years ago; it was his last look at the fields and woods he had known since he was a child, and now it all stood out in brilliant light, as a picture, before him. Above all there came to his nostrils the scent of summer, the smell of flowers mingled, and the odour of the woods, of cool shaded places, deep in the green depths, drawn forth by the sun’s heat; and the scent of the good earth, lying as it were with arms stretched forth, and smiling lips, overpowered all. His fancies made him wander, as he had wandered long ago, from the fields into the wood, tracking a little path between the shining undergrowth of beech-trees; and the trickle of water dropping from the limestone rock sounded as a clear melody in the dream. (c)
    …more

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