Day of Reckoning: The Stereoscope

Front Cover
Fawcett Crest, 1991 - Fiction - 84 pages
4 Reviews
John Saul, author of nineteen bestselling novels of chilling suspense, now gives us a serial thriller set in the small New England town of Blackstone, where the inhabitants are caught in the grip of unrelenting evil. Strange gifts are appearing in the most unlikely places: on doorsteps, in cars, glittering on a flea market table.
Each object bears an unspeakable history.
Each brings an ominous power to harm.
Each reveals another thread in the tightly woven web of . . .
THE BLACKSTONE CHRONICLES, PART 5
When attorney Ed Becker spots the carved antique dresser in a dusty attic, he takes it to restore. Then his young daughter, Amy, makes a curious discovery: Inside one of the drawers she finds a set of old pictures and a stereoscope, an old-fashioned device that allows you to see images in three dimensions. Oddly, one of the photos resembles their house, where Eds grandmother lived long ago. But the scenes inside the stereoscope also bring to vivid life some terrifying memories, eerie images that seem all too real. . . .

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

Review: Day of Reckoning: The Stereoscope (Blackstone Chronicles #5)

User Review  - Jennifer - Goodreads

Love the series wish they still did this today. Can't wait to read the last one. Read full review

Review: Day of Reckoning: The Stereoscope (Blackstone Chronicles #5)

User Review  - Amy - Goodreads

I READ A REVIEW THAT said this book cleared up a lot of mysteries. thats funny becuse after readng it i'm left with more questionss than i had before. Read full review

Contents

Section 1
5
Section 2
28
Section 3
45
Copyright

25 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (1991)

Saul has several major themes in his horror fiction; children as victims, and sometimes perpetrators, of evil; technology used for horrific ends; and occult occurrences (is it something external or internal that causes the horrible things to happen to his characters?). While Saul's earlier work has been noted for its extremely gruesome quality, in his later writing Saul is trying to restrain that aspect of his fiction. Often his plots revolve around hidden, secret evil that is discovered by an innocent person, who must then battle against seemingly impossible odds to defeat the demon.

Bibliographic information