Pandora’s Game

Pandora’s Game:
248 pages
Amazon Kindle:  $5.99
Barnes & Noble Nook: $5.99
Trade Paperbacks: $11.95
Hardbacks: $21.95

Pandora’s Game is available from:

Or can be ordered from any brick & mortar store!

College students Neil Carpenter and Mark Hudson set out to create “The Triumvirate,” a comic book about a vampire and werewolf who resist their evil natures and hunt their own kind. When Neil learns hypnosis in his Psychology class, he proposes using it to enrich the characters — they could hypnotize themselves into thinking that they are the characters, then exchange interviews. To test the idea, Neil assumes the identity of the vampire — the independently wealthy and deeply religious Alistaire Bachman. The Game begins . . . a Game that leads to a whirlwind of confusion, murder, and impossibility.

“… incredible … sharp … creative … original and interesting ideas driving the plot and drama … an ending like a kick in the gut.”
Alex Zawacki, 9-out-of-10 rating, Class-B

“Andrews [is] an exceptional writer and a master of storytelling … a strong emotional resonance … completely engrossing … an incredible
storytelling feat.”

Marcus Alexander Hart, Author of The Oblivion Society

“Christopher Andrews writes like an author with much more experience … I expect Andrews to become a fantastic author.”
Pat McGreal, Horror Novels Online Newsletter

“Andrews shows a lot of versatility … as much competence and style as Poppy Z. Brite or Anne Rice.”
Lesley Meade, Booknet

“An interesting story … I couldn’t wait to see what happened next … the characters are appealing and the concept is absorbing …”
Conan Tigard, Book Browser

“… a spellbinding novel … fascinating, riveting … hard to put down … a talented writer … would convert wonderfully to the screen …”
Grabbermcgrew, Sharp Writer Reviews

“Very good … makes you keep turning pages … keeps you guessing … good variation on [gothic tunes] … exciting twists and turns …”
Rod Clark,

“Great start to a new series! … EXCELLENT book … fresh and different … [likeable] characters … [impressive] style … [different from] any other book …”
John Howard, Book Reader 222