Best psychology books: The 5 worst psychological horror novels.
The Mindless Ones: A Psychological Horror Novel by Sarah Hannon (Knopf, $25) — The story takes place in a small-town near New York City, where the residents are all dead.
There are a few survivors who are in touch with one another, but the majority of them have lost touch with reality.
Hannon has a very strong focus on the way we treat others, and the way that we deal with the world around us.
The book makes the case that there is a greater tendency to make assumptions about the minds of others, that we do not understand the motives and motivations of others.
A Clockwork Orange by Anthony Burgess (Knpf, £15) — A young boy in a dystopian England has just killed his father.
His life has been turned upside down, and he’s about to be sent to the gallows.
Burgess writes with a brutal honesty that is matched by his ability to make people laugh.
The Wuthering Heights by Charles Dickens (Simon & Schuster, £16) — Written in 1855, the book is set in the British Isles and focuses on a man who goes missing.
He’s discovered that he’s the reincarnation of a witch, and has been imprisoned in a castle, but his mother is the reincarnated witch.
He must confront her, and face her own demons.
The Silence of the Lambs by Bret Easton Ellis (Simon, £27) — It’s hard to know how to read this one, but it’s a story about a couple who have just been separated and have a child together.
Ellis’ ability to turn a dark story about incest and murder into something light and playful is well-known.
The Day the Earth Stood Still by Arthur C Clarke (Harper Collins, £24) — In this science fiction story, a scientist has created a device that allows him to watch the stars.
But, when he does this, he finds himself unable to sleep.
This is a story that’s very much about our own minds.
It’s about how we’re able to see through the lies we tell ourselves, and how our own actions shape our lives.
The author also writes about his own experiences with schizophrenia and the use of drugs.
He describes how he came to the conclusion that drugs could not cure his illness, but that he could use them to make his life better.
How does he cope with that?
The Outsider by Neil Gaiman (Tor Books, £22) — When Neil G.aiman was a young boy, he was obsessed with the mystery of the moon.
He’d read books on the subject, and, as he grew older, he started to believe the stories about aliens, monsters and extraterrestrials that he’d read.
Now, as a grown man, Gaiman has been writing for the last 15 years, and his books have been translated into 15 languages.
His work is both a meditation on the human condition and a meditation about how much our minds are connected to the world, and whether or not we can truly understand it. 7.
The Martian by Joe Hill (Berkley Books, €27.95) — This novel is set on a planet called Mars, where humans are forced to live in a kind of state of suspended animation.
This allows for the survival of those who have been born as prisoners.
Hill has always tried to make this novel as realistic as possible, and that means the writing and the writing is good.
He makes sure that all the characters, from the prisoner to the human to the robot, are interesting, and they have depth to them.
The Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood (Simon and Schuster/Random House, €28.95; $29.95, £25.99) — I was a bit sceptical of this novel when I first read it, but then I read it.
This dystopian novel is based on the true story of Margaret Atwater, the writer and activist who went on to become one of the most influential women of the 20th century.
It tells the story of a woman who is imprisoned by the government for refusing to give birth to a child and who is raped and forced to carry a child to term.
Atwater had a very powerful voice that I have always been able to identify with, and it is the reason why I have read the book and loved it. 9.
The Giver by Ursula K Le Guin (Hachette, €19.95 or £20.99, £17.99 or £24.99), translated into five languages: Spanish, French, Italian, German and Dutch.
(See Le Guins book list) — Le Guini has always had a strong focus in fiction on the effects of climate change and the human impact on