The illustrated edition of “Tanisha the Sorceress”, takes us back to 1932 and describes the fate of a man who travels to India at the invitation of a friend and now disgraced professor.
The traveller – and dilettante dabbler in the collection of antiquities and Eastern culture in question – is told of yet another friend and archaeologist who has found madness and despair in his search for the tomb of an Indian peasant queen previously thought mythical; a supposedly evil and sexually deviant queen looked upon by the women of her time as a kind of early and vengeful feminist.
It will fall to him and his disgraced friend to try and discover the truth of what happened to the third member of their triad and, in doing so place their mortal souls in danger of the most terrifying and lasting kind.
For all is not right and the men are surrounded by both betrayal and perversion that, if not acted upon, will see their live become one long round of duty and service to Tanisha the Sorceress.
If you enjoy stories that, without being unnecessarily explicit, trigger those more stygian and erotic areas of the imagination while invoking the spirit of assertive women, and are as believable as they are dark, it’s more than probable you’ll delight in Mr Menton’s stories from a female-led perspective on the subject of crime, horror, the occult and the erotic domestic and sexual bondage of man to woman.
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