Except as noted, these are in the Pacifica Radio Archives and on the Official Black Mass site:
- "The Flies"
- "O Mirror, Mirror" and "Shidah and Kuziba"
- "Evening Primrose" (adaptation of John Collier's short story)
- "An Evening's Entertainment"
- Two by Edgar Allan Poe: "A Predicament" and "The Tell-Tale Heart"
- "A Haunted House" (by Virginia Woolf)
- "Bartleby the Scrivener" (by Herman Melville)
- "A Country Doctor" (by Franz Kafka)
- "The Ash Tree" (by M. R. James)
- "Atrophy" by J. Anthony West
- "The Judgement"
- "Oil of Dog" (by Ambrose Bierce) and "Esmé" (by Saki)
- "The Jolly Corner" (by Henry James)
- "Diary of a Madman" (by Nikolai Gogol)
- "Legend of the Island of Falles"
- "All Hallows" (by Walter de la Mare)
- "The Dream of a Ridiculous Man" (by Fyodor Dostoyevsky)
- "The Death of Halpin Frayser" by (Ambrose Bierce)
- "Moonlit Road" (by Ambrose Bierce)
- Two by Poe - "The Man of the Crowd" and "MS. Found in a Bottle"
- Tales by Lord Dunsany
- "The Outsider" (by H. P. Lovecraft)
- "Proof Positive" (by Graham Greene) and Witch of the Willows (by Lord Dunsany)
- "The Renegade" (by Albert Camus)
- "The Squaw" (by Bram Stoker)
- "The Rats in the Walls" (by H. P. Lovecraft)
The following are listed from KPFA, KPFK or KQED airchecks, not the Pacifica Archives: Great American Scream - KPFK:
- "The Boarded Window" by Ambrose Bierce
- "A Haunted House" by Virginia Woolf
- "The Feeder" by Earl Linder
- "Imp of the Perverse" (by Poe from KQED, San Francisco )
Read more about this topic: The Black Mass
Famous quotes containing the word episodes:
“What is a novel if not a conviction of our fellow-mens existence strong enough to take upon itself a form of imagined life clearer than reality and whose accumulated verisimilitude of selected episodes puts to shame the pride of documentary history?”
—Joseph Conrad (18571924)
“Twenty or thirty years ago, in the army, we had a lot of obscure adventures, and years later we tell them at parties, and suddenly we realize that those two very difficult years of our lives have become lumped together into a few episodes that have lodged in our memory in a standardized form, and are always told in a standardized way, in the same words. But in fact that lump of memories has nothing whatsoever to do with our experience of those two years in the army and what it has made of us.”
—Václav Havel (b. 1936)