Love the atmosphere and it's very inviting
Madison Lunnen
Madison Lunnen
I love coming to this store! Good stock of indie and classic horror. It's clear the owners know their stuff. Very friendly! Also, it's very well decorated. And the kids' section is very cute. Definitely recommend!
David Swisher
David Swisher
I've only had the opportunity to order online, but each order has been a delightful experience. Support this store in confidence!
Dan C
Dan C
This place is great! Owner is super friendly. We need to appreciate businesses that go whole hog on horror.
Brandy Rainey
Brandy Rainey
Wonderful selection horror books. My new favorite book store hands down.
Susan Snyder
Susan Snyder
This store holds a treasure of horror books from non-fiction to children’s books to extreme horror. The owners are absolutely wonderful and welcoming. They have special events as well! You have to check them out!
Cynthia Pelayo
Cynthia Pelayo
Very cool place! Great owner. Great books. They are super nice and knowledgeable. It’s very family friendly here. Just fair warning, The owner likes to dress like his dog. So, you may see him dressed in a dog suit from time to time,

Rainbow Filth

(1 customer review)



ISBN: 978-1-943720-88-0

Author: Tim Meyer

Cover Artist: Matthew Revert

Publication Date: September 5, 2023

Rainbow Filth is a weirdo horror novella about a small cult that believes a rare psychedelic substance can physically transport them to another universe.


Tim Meyer dwells in a dark cave near the Jersey Shore. He’s the author of more than fifteen novels, including Malignant Summer, The Switch House, Dead Daughters, Limbs, and many other titles. When he’s not working on the next book, he’s usually hanging out with his wife and son, shooting around on the basketball court, playing video games, or messing with a new screenplay. He bleeds coffee and IPAs. You can learn more about his books at

1 review for Rainbow Filth

  1. Brittany Levely-Connolly

    Rainbow Filth, sounds like a fun time. Like mdma or something to take at an end festival right!

    ” It’s funny to think about the chain of events, how things unfold, reflect on specific moments where you could have done things slightly differently. If you’d done A instead of B, how would things have played out?

    Impossible to know for sure, but the thought is always there, haunting me like a spirit stuck in some earthly purgatory.”

    If someone ever asks you if you want an out of this world, eyopening experience. A reality altering trip, and ask if you have ever tried ‘Rainbow Filth’ im warning you to walk away, go and find a copy to read of Tim Meyer’s book Rainbow Filth and never go find that person who offered you that experience again.

    “Anyway. You asked for the story, I’m going to give you the whole story. I want you to understand everything.

    Maybe it will help.”

    Starts with transcript of interrogation Adam by police as he is currently the only suspect in the death of Professor Hauser and he won’t confess to a crime he hasn’t committed but sometimes the truth is not enough to save you.

    He has already told his story apparently once but not been believed by officer and forced to retell

    Being blamed for the crime but claims he is innocent Found covered in blood and his professor Hauser is missing












    Believing/to believe




    Knowing/needing to know/ knowledge

    Wacko/insane/mentally unstable

    Character driven narrative



    PoV multiple

    Story told from 3rd person

    And 1st person from Adam

    Wrong!! Adam’s here to tell us why we’ve always been told “don’t do drugs kids” because they can be violently dangerous, or [coach Carr voice from Mean Girls] ‘you will get high and die’.

    After a horrible drug trip Adam has found himself in a very bad predicament. After experiencing Rainbow Filth, he is found by the police covered in the blood of a missing professor.

    Now Adam has one last chance to convince the officer that he isn’t a druggie and the reality of Rainbow Filth and the horrors that one experiences are real. He needs to convince authorities of his innocence by making them believe his truth. No matter how crazy it may sound.

    Tim’s narrative asks the question can the quest for knowledge be horrifying? Can the need to know more become dangerous? What happens when we don’t get the answers we need? Can an obsession with the need to know end up taking over you life, can it take away everything that matters to you?

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