zombie books

GraphicAudio releases zombie detective series ‘Nekropolis Archives’ by Tim Waggoner

gI_59353_nekropolis01GraphicAudio has announced the release of NEKROPOLIS ARCHIVES 1: MEET MATT RICHTER, ZOMBIE DETECTIVE by Tim Waggoner in their full-cast, dramatized version with sound effects and music for an intense and thrilling listening experience.

GraphicAudio has a history with this genre – publishing their first Horror title, ‘Snakes on a Plane’ back in 2006 and recently releasing “Clockwork Century 1: Boneshaker’ by Cherie Priest.

Author Tim Waggoner has written and published novels for both adult and young readers, including ‘Temple of the Dragonslayer’ and ‘Return of the Sorceress’ (Wizards of the Coast), “Dark Ages: Gangrel’ and “Exalted: A Shadow Over Heaven’s Eye’ (White Wolf), ‘Necropolis’ (Five Star), and ‘Defender: Hyperswarm’ (I-Books). He has also written the Ghost Trackers series in collaboration with Jason Hawes and Grant Wilson of Ghost Hunters television show fame. In addition, he has recently written tie-in novels for televisions shows such as Supernatural and Grimm.

The audio introduces us to Matt Richter, an Earth cop who came through a portal to Nekropolis on a case, died, and was resurrected as a zombie. Unable to return home, he works as a private investigator on the very mean streets of this shadowy, dark city.

In his first case, Richter must help a delectable half-vampire named Devona recover a legendary artifact known as the Dawnstone, before it’s used to destroy Nekropolis itself. That is, if he can survive the variety of horrors that infest the city.

Waggoner says about hearing his work done by GraphicAudio, ” It’s quite a treat! I’ve loved GraphicAudio’s productions for years, especially the Mack Bolan and Deathlands series, and it’s wonderful to hear my characters and world brought to life in full-cast audio with sound effects. The company slogan — A Movie in Your Mind — describes the experience perfectly. It’s the best of both worlds, really. You get the experience of a dramatized work as in watching a movie, but there’s still room for your imagination to create images, as in reading a book.”

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