Rated 4.25/5 based on 4 reviews
Niclas is a Nazi, and he's good at what he does - in fact, rumor has it he's in line to be promoted soon. His superior and inferior officers alike both admire him, and his record is entirely unblemished...of course, that could all change if he can't get rid of the voice in his head and his attraction to a Jew. Incubus is seventh story in the Bestiary Tales.
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  • Category: Fiction » Fantasy » General
  • Words: 3,820
  • Language: English
  • ISBN: 9781301367481
About Allison Graham

Allison Graham is a longtime lover of literature. She read The Phantom Tollbooth in the third grade and has been determined to seek out and read intellectually stimulating books ever since. Fantasy and horror will forever hold a special place in her heart.

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Review by: A.V. Roe on Oct. 27, 2014 :
Clever plot. Neither steamy, nor graphic, just a hint of M/M action. Nicely crafted short story with interesting history of incubus lore.
(review of free book)
Review by: Jonathan Antony Strickland on April 21, 2013 :
Another good short tale about a Nazi officer and a strange Jewish prisoner. For the reader the story has a sprinkling of mystery and horror as we are taken inside a nazi concentration camp and the thoughts of one of its vile servants as he tries to torture an infuriating Jew.

Like the other Bestiary tales I've read, this again is beautifully written and told. As Rob Wilkins says though, I would perhaps change the title as I too guessed the ending half way through. This though is still but a minor gripe and should not deter other readers from yet another exellent story.
(review of free book)
Review by: Krysteen Damon on March 25, 2013 :
Amazing. I love how detailed it was. None of it seemed fake or forced (when it came to the history part). I also love how twisted it is. I would love to read more of this type of thing and I definitely plan on checking out the rest of the Bestiary Tales.
(review of free book)
Review by: Rob Wilkins on Jan. 25, 2013 :
A nice tale, and very well written. Its biggest weakness is probably the title, as although it does describe the story perfectly, if you're familiar with the word and its meaning then it also gives away the substance of the tale somewhat prematurely. However, discounting that and looking at the writing alone, it's an excellent little tale with a mild horror bent. I'm looking forward to trying some of the other stories by this author.
(review of free book)
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