Featuring work from Tananarive Due, Stephen Graham Jones, and more.

Magician June McComb reads a book on witchcraft.

Look, everyone loves Halloween , what with all the pumpkins and the ghosties and the sheer terror lying in wait around ever corner. But why limit that feeling to one measly month out of the calendar year? Why can’t everyone enjoy constant scares year-round? After all, the night is dark and full of terrors, and the internet is vast and full of horror stories — horror stories that you can read online, for free, right now.

These aren’t just creepypasta tales from the depths of Reddit, either. Some of the finest horror authors around have their terrifying short stories available online for your reading pleasure, should you dare to delve in. You’ll find tales of creepy dolls and unsettling wigs, of doppelgängers and and bodies found in bogs. The works listed below range from classic horror stories that have haunted multiple generations to new, supremely uncanny creations written expressly for the internet.

Here are just a few of the most chilling, hair-raising stories that you can read online, from your very own phone, computer, or haunted looking glass. They’re sure to send a shiver down your spine — just don't blame me when you have trouble sleeping tonight (or ever again).

“Patient Zero” by Tananarive Due

"Patient Zero" starts off innocently enough, with its narrator — a little boy — confined to his hospital room. Surely, a hospital is a place of healing, not a setting for a sinister story. But as Due's expertly-paced plot unfolds , we come to understand who this boy truly is, and what's happening to the world around him.

From Lightspeed

“Click-clack the Rattlebag” by Neil Gaiman

You know that feeling you get when you walk up the stairs alone in an old, dark house? And you know that you shouldn't be afraid of the dark, but you can't help but feel like something is following in your footsteps, lurking just behind you? Neil Gaiman distills that feeling into a story with "Click-clack the Rattlebag" — a tale as short and simple as it is bone-chilling.

From The Telegraph

“The Spindly Man” by Stephen Graham Jones

In Stephen Graham Jones’ “The Spindly Man,” a book club’s discussion of a Stephen King story lures an uninvited guest with a bone to pick.

From The Dark Magazine

“His Face All Red” by Emily Carroll

Emily Carroll is the reigning queen of creepy, interactive horror comics, and "His Face All Red" is one of her best. If you like fairy tales that twist around and make you feel a little queasy, this one is for you.

From the Author’s Website

“Hello, Moto” by Nnedi Okorafor

You probably know Nnedi Okorafor from her fantasy writing, but she’s proven herself a master of the horror genre as well. Just try to make it through the strange, wig-based story of "Hello, Moto" without shuddering — or disappearing in a flash of green light.

From Tor.com

“Bog Girl” by Karen Russell

You know how people sometimes sometimes come across perfectly preserved, ancient bodies in bogs? “Bog Girl” is about one of those who’s found, and the boy who loves her. At times, this creepy story borders on sweet. But sadly, romance with a bog girl isn’t simple.

From The New Yorker

“How to Get Back to the Forest” by Sofia Samatar

At first, the kids in "How to Get Back to the Forest" seem like any other children at summer camp: homesick and loud and obsessed with ghoulish rumors. But it slowly becomes clear that this is not any old camp — and that these kids are never, ever going home.

“The Third Bear” by Jeff Vandermeer

If you only think of bears as cuddly stuffed animals or lovable carton goofs, Jeff Vandermeer’s "The Third Bear" will set you straight. The bear in question is not cuddly or lovable, to say the least. Be warned: The word "intestines" features at least once.

From Clarkesworld

“The Ash of Memory, the Dust of Desire” by Poppy Z. Brite

Poppy Z. Brite is known for weaving together horror and magic and love to create stories like "The Ash of Memory, the Dust of Desire." So if you're looking to read about steamy romance and half-rotted corpses in the very same story, this is the one for you.

From Nightmare

“Séance” by Donyae Coles

In Donyae Coles’ “Séance,” a fake medium who makes her living hustling wealthy believers has her own, inexplicable brush with the supernatural.

From PseudoPod

“Premium Harmony” by Stephen King

Really, you can’t go wrong with a Stephen King horror story; even the mildest of his tales will give you nightmares for a solid week, and “Premium Harmony” is not mild. This story takes readers back to the fictional town of Castle Rock (as seen in the Hulu show) , where domestic disputes unravel into grotesque horror.

“Nightcrawlers” by Robert McCammon

A storm rages outside a diner window, and the Nightcrawlers are coming. To find out exactly what the Nightcrawlers are, you'll just have to read Robert McCammon’s "Nightcrawlers," a vivid, tense story.

“Bongcheon-Dong Ghost” by Horang

Ten years after its original release, South Korean comic artist Horang’s “Bongcheon-Dong Ghost” is still scaring the pants off of unsuspecting readers. Enhanced by sound and animation — and some wicked jump-scares — this is one story you’ll want to read with the lights on.

From Webtoons

“Abraham’s Boys” by Joe Hill

Yes, Joe Hill just so happens to be the son of the one and only Stephen King, but he's also a great horror writer in his own right. "Abraham's Boys," for example, captures the existential fear of being locked in a basement and left to die right in the first paragraph, and just keeps going from there.

From Fifty-Two Stories

“The Doll” by Daphne du Maurier

Creepy doll. CREEPY DOLL! Surely, the creepy doll story is the highest level of creepy story. And "The Doll," a story of obsession and violins and dolls with blank, staring eyes, is one of the ultimate classics.

From The Guardian

“With Her Diamond Teeth” by Pear Nuallak

In Pear Nuallak’s retelling of the Thai legend of Kraithong, “With Her Diamond Teeth,” a man rescues a young girl from the clutches of a monstrous crocodile, and her older sister is promised to him in gratitude. But has something changed with the girl he brought back?

From The Dark

“Sunbleached” by Nathan Ballingrud

What’s a collection of horror stories without at least one vampire? "Sunbleached" introduces a most uncomfortable bloodsucker, hidden in a crawlspace to avoid the sun. What follows is less of a sultry, Twilight -style tale and more of a horrific, blood-spattered story. Be sure to read in the shade.

“What Sisters Take” by Kelly Sandoval

Three sets of twins, three girls destined to die — but determined to live. Kelly Sandoval’s “What Sisters Take” balances evil and tenderness in its depiction of sisterhood.

From Apex Magazine

“Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been?” by Joyce Carol Oates

"Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been?" is not an especially long or complicated story: a guy called Arnold Friend drives up to a girl's house, and asks her to come with him on a ride. That's it. And yet, this is perhaps the most chilling story of them all, because the longer readers spend with Arnold Friend, the more they start to fear him.

From Celestial Timepiece: A Joyce Carol Oates Patchwork

“The Child-Feast of Harridan Sack” by Kaitlyn Zivanovich

Turning Hansel and Gretel on its ear, Kaitlyn Zivanovich’s “The Child-Feast of Harridan Sack” centers on a mother who, after her 12-year-old daughter goes missing, finds herself living a nightmare straight out of a storybook.

This article was originally published on April 11, 2018

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13 Spooky Short Stories You Can Read for Free

This post may contain affiliate links, including Amazon.com. Click here to read my affiliate policy.

Discover 13 scary, spooky short stories from the vaults of classic literature! You can read these short horror and ghost stories for free online.

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Scary, Spooky, and Haunting Short Stories from Classic Literature

On days gloomy with mist or blustering winds, or autumn evenings when darkness falls quickly, you’ve got the ideal backdrop for reading a spooky story. A little bit of atmosphere goes a long way in forging a connection with the books you read. It’s why I love seasonal reading , or matching my reading material to my mood .

The next time you find yourself in shivery weather, delve into one of these classic spooky short stories! These haunting tales are perfect to read around the campfire, to read aloud on Halloween night or in the dark on a long road trip, or just curled up under the covers of your own warm bed. I strongly recommend you accompany their reading with hot chocolate or tea!

In the following list you’ll find some of the best short stories of ghosts, hauntings, horror, weird fiction, and Gothic literature from classic authors like Robert Louis Stevenson, M. R. James, Elizabeth Gaskell, and Sheridan Le Fanu. These are all vintage, old-fashioned stories. Some have a light touch, and others will creep you out and have you jumping at every noise!

Most of these spooky short stories are available to read for free online, but to save you from digging you can sign up for my newsletter using the form below to have the stories delivered as PDFs straight to your inbox. You’ll get the first story immediately, and then one each night for two weeks, along with fascinating background info on the stories and authors.

13 Classic Spooky Stories to Read Aloud

Note: I’m intentionally keeping the descriptions brief, so that I don’t give anything away. Several of these stories have twists, and if you look them up online the descriptions usually spoil them! So, be content with a sparse premise and you’ll maximize your enjoyment of the stories when you read them. You can read these stories in any order, but I did intentionally choose the following reading order to vary the pacing and tone, or to highlight certain themes within stories by having them back to back. Enjoy!

1. “The Mezzotint” by M. R. James (published 1904)

A Cambridge University man who collects art on behalf of the museum receives a mezzotint engraving of an English country house. At first glance, the picture is completely unremarkable. But a closer inspection reveals that there’s much more going on than meets the eye…

2. “Squire Toby’s Will” by J. Sheridan Le Fanu (1868)

In a mouldering estate in the north of England, an old squire dies and leaves a divisive will for his two sons to feud over. But the inheritance he’s left them is more than just material–the sons are haunted by his legacy of vice, and even visitations from beyond the grave may not be enough to heal old wounds.

3. “The Open Window” by Saki (1911)

An Englishman goes to a restful country spot to cure his nerves, but while meeting the neighbours he hears a ghostly story that may set him back considerably.

4. “An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge” by Ambrose Bierce (1890)

Set in Alabama during the Civil War, this is a haunting story of a Southern civilian who attempts to sabotage a Union-held bridge.

5. “The Cask of Amontillado” by Edgar Allan Poe (1846)

Fortunato, an Italian aristocrat with a weakness for fine wine, follows his friend Montresor into the catacombs to sample a cask of amontillado that’s stored there. What Fortunato seems to forget is the fact that once he deeply insulted his friend. Unhappily for him, Montresor’s memory of the insult is still quite fresh.

6. “The Tower” by Marghanita Laski (1955)

Caroline, a newlywed living in Tuscany, takes out the car for a bit of sightseeing while her husband is busy in a British Council meeting. The last stop on her list is the 16th-century Tower of Sacrifice that rises from the surrounding countryside…

7. “Olalla” by Robert Louis Stevenson (1885)

Set during the Peninsular War in Spain, the story follows a wounded Scottish officer who retreats to the mountains to convalesce. He takes up residence in the hacienda of a declining aristocratic family, and there meets the beautiful Olalla.

8. “The Outsider” by H. P. Lovecraft (1926)

Told in the first person, “The Outsider” follows a lonely protagonist who lives in a gloomy and secluded mansion, but one day decides to venture out into the wider world.

9. “The Thing in the Forest” by Bernard Capes (1915)

Through the snowy Hungarian woods in the deepening twilight, Elspeth hurries to reach the comfort of her own warm cottage. But something stalks her from behind.

Haunted mansion with twilight-blue sky and dark trees

10. “The Old Nurse’s Story” by Elizabeth Gaskell (1852)

In the story, a nurse recounts to her young charges tales of long ago, when she was young herself, and fiercely protective of their orphaned mother, Rosamond. Nurse and child go to live in a gloomy manor in the hills of Northumbria, where dark deeds committed in the past cry out for restitution–and the innocents may pay the price.

11. “The Signal-Man” by Charles Dickens (1866)

A traveler has a strange encounter with a railway signal-man, who believes he’s receiving presentiments of tragedies to come.

12. “Lady Ferry” by Sarah Orne Jewett (1878)

A little girl goes to spend the summer with her elderly cousins in their sprawling New England mansion. But someone else lives there as well–the mysterious and melancholy Lady Ferry who dwells in the past but seems unable to die in the present.

13. “The Willows” by Algernon Blackwood (1907)

Two friends are on a canoe trip down the River Danube during summer flood, and stop to camp on a tiny island amid a landscape of shifting sandbars and crouching willow bushes. They’re struck by the beauty and wildness of their surroundings, but something powerful and unknowable dwells in this willow-land, too…

Book and coffee on a Christmas-patterned background

Want more seasonal short stories you can read for free? Head to this post for classic Christmas short stories !

For vintage novels with a spooky feel, try one of these dark and cozy reads perfect for your fall and winter reading list.

13 Spooky Short Stories You Can Read for Free

Totally saving this for spooky season reading inspiration! Classics were my first love, but I’ve gotten away from them in the past few years. These shorts will be a great way to add more classics to my reading list this year!

Great! Yes, these are all very readable classics selections, and perfectly spooky! I think a well-written short story is an excellent way to get back into classics!

Hi Elsie, I signed up to your newsletter and society today. Are these spooky stories available for download, or can you please send them to my email?

Hi Patti! I checked your account in my email service and I’ve activated the spooky email series for you! So now you should receive each story (along with a little introductory background) in your email over the course of the next 2 weeks. Enjoy!

I loved having these delivered to my inbox and reading them over the month of October. I enjoyed all of them, but my favorites were Lady Ferry, The Old Nurse’s Story, The Tower, An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge, and The Open Window. Thanks for this collection!

Those are actually my top favourites from the collection, too!(: So glad you enjoyed them!

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20 scariest horror stories you can read for free online

Featuring authors like H.P. Lovecraft and Daphne du Maurier, this list of terrifying tales are only considered cheap thrills because they won’t cost you a penny.

Horror novels are wonderful if you have time to spare. But if you need a quick fix of fright, short stories can have just as much (if not more) impact in their devastating brevity. Thankfully, you don't need to fork over any money to access some of the best — look no further than the World Wide Web, where you can read these chilling tales by familiar greats ( Stephen King , Neil Gaiman , and Shirley Jackson, for example) — and some unknown talents.

We've assembled a list of our favorite horror short stories, all of which you can find for free on the internet in the links provided.

"Premium Harmony" by Stephen King

Set in King's fictional town of Castle Rock, Maine (also the setting for The Dead Zone , Cujo, and many others ) , this story follows a couple whose bickering—he nags her for her weight, she chides him about his smoking—is cut short by the wife's sudden heart attack. Read it in The New Yorker .

"Shiva, Open Your Eye" by Laird Barron

What Barron's admitted homage to H.P. Lovecraft lacks in plot, it makes up for in unsettling and unforgettable atmosphere. Read it at Nightmare Magazine .

"Abraham's Boys" by Joe Hill

Originally published in his collection 20th Century Ghosts , Hill's tale follows two boys who find a terrifying photograph in their aggressive father's study. Read it at Fifty-Two Stories .

"The Doll" by Daphne du Maurier

This story from du Maurier, first published in 1937, was lost for over 70 years—but now, readers everywhere can delve into the saga of a man's obsession with a violinist named Rebecca. Read it at The Guardian .

"Carmilla" by J. Sheridan Le Fanu

Le Fanu's 1871–72 gothic novella about a female vampire who preys on a young woman was written even before Bram Stoker's Dracula. Read it at Project Gutenberg .

"Puppet Boy" by z0mbies

This tale about a teen boy and girl who end up captured by a masked man who practices human puppetry found a wide readership on Wattpad , where you can read it today.

"The Ash of Memory, the Dust of Desire" by Poppy Z. Brite

After infidelity, a woman and her partner seek out an unsavory operation. Read it at Nightmare Magazine .

"Sunbleached" by Nathan Ballingrud

Ballingrud's story, originally written for a YA audience, follows a vampire (who's been nearly burnt to death by the sun) hiding in the crawlspace of a decaying house. Then, a young boy finds him. Read it at Nightmare Magazine .

"The Sloan Men" by David Nickle

For a sense of how chilling Nickle's tale is, you need only read the goosebump-inducing opening line: "Mrs. Sloan had only three fingers on her left hand, but when she drummed them against the countertop, the tiny polished bones at the end of the fourth and fifth stumps clattered like fingernails." Read the full story here .

"A Study in Emerald" by Neil Gaiman

A blend of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle and H.P. Lovecraft, Gaiman's story follows a detective and his friend trying to solve the murder of a German noble—a game that readers can play as well. Read it at NeilGaiman.com .

"The Thing on the Doorstep" by H.P. Lovecraft

"It is true that I have sent six bullets through the head of my best friend," our narrator Daniel Upton says, "and yet I hope to show by this statement that I am not his murderer." So begins Lovecraft's classic tale of a woman who may or may not have someone else's soul within her. Read it here .

"The Lottery" by Shirley Jackson

You'll never look at small towns (or rocks) the same way again after reading Jackson's haunting, memorable classic. Read it in The New Yorker .

"The Tractate Middoth" by M.R. James

A wealthy clergyman makes two different wills, and as one of his supposed heirs searches for the hidden second one, which might be concealed in an old Hebrew book, he's shocked by the results of his search. Read it here .

"A Short Guide to the City" by Peter Straub

Straub's "A Short Guide to the City" recounts the tale of the "viaduct killer," so named for the place he leaves his victims' bodies. Read it in Nightmare Magazine .

"The Empty House" by Algernon Blackwood

If you're looking for a haunted house tale, you can do no better than this Blackwood classic. Read it here .

"Patient Zero" by Tananarive Due

This post-apocalyptic "outbreak" story is told through diary entries of a young boy who's confined to a hospital...but doesn't quite understand why. Read it in Lightspeed Magazine .

"The Willows" by Algernon Blackwood

Another of Blackwood's most influential stories, "The Willows" follows two boys on a canoe trip as the nature around them—which Blackwood personifies—grows increasingly menacing. Read it at Project Gutenberg .

"The Pale Man" by Julius Long

As Long's story reminds us, little is creepier than a mysterious hotel guest (especially an unnaturally pale one). Read it here .

"The Residence at Whitminster" by M.R. James

Comprising two timelines, this ghost story tells of the death of two boys who grow fascinated with the occult—and then the results of their death and practice in the same house 100 years later. Read it here .

"Philomel Cottage" by Agatha Christie

A woman has disturbing recurring nightmares about her new husband being murdered—and the murderer is a kind man to whom she was once engaged. Read it here .

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Real Ghost Stories Online

Real Ghost Stories Online

Get ready to have your spine tingling and your hairs standing on end with the Daily Paranormal Podcast hosted by Tony Brueski. This show is no joke - it's packed with real-life horror stories of ghosts, demons, haunted houses, possessions, shadow people, and all things supernatural that will leave you quivering with fear. Our listeners can't get enough of our bone-chilling tales, describing them as the "best ghost story podcast out there." Don't expect the same old cliché zombies, vampires, witches, and werewolves here - we go way beyond that to deliver a solid, spooky experience that even puts Coast to Coast AM, George Noorey, and Art Bell to shame. Tune in to Real Ghost Stories Online today and experience the ultimate in paranormal storytelling. Got a scary story of your own to share? Call us anytime at 1-855-853-4802 or submit your ghostly encounter via our website at http://www.realghoststoriesonline.com (http://www.realghoststoriesonline.com/) - we're waiting to hear from you, if you dare.

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8+ Atmospheric and Scary Short Stories You Can Read Right Now

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Annika Barranti Klein

Annika Barranti Klein likes books, obviously.   Twitter: @noirbettie

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This list of scary short stories to read for free is sponsored by Devil’s Day by Andrew Michael Hurley.

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Each year, the townspeople redraw the boundary lines of the village, with pen and paper but also through song, dance, and rituals, which keep the sheep safe from the Devil. But as the farmers of the Endlands prepare to gather the sheep, they begin to wonder whether they’ve let the Devil in after all.

I love horror, and I love short stories, and I especially love scary short stories so I can scare myself almost to death and then the story is over just in the nick of time.

Some of these are scary-scary, while others are just a little creepy, unsettling, and/or atmospheric. All of them can be read right away, on your phone or whatever screen you have handy.

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Atmospheric and Scary Short Stories to Read for Free

“by degrees and dilatory time” by sl huang, strange horizons , reprinted in  uncanny issue 24  (also available as a podcast from strange horizons ).

“ But I don’t want new eyes , he thought.”

“Dead Air” by Nino Cipri, Nightmare Magazine Issue 71

An unusually formatted story with a ton of mounting dread and a constant feeling of “What is going on?”

“Hover” by Samantha Mabry, Foreshadow YA Issue 0 

This ghost story kind of sneaks up on you.

“It’s Easy to Shoot a Dog” by Maria Haskins, Beneath Ceaseless Skies Issue 260

I think this is a fairytale. I know I couldn’t stop thinking about it for weeks after I first read it.

“The Key to St. Medusa’s” by Kat Howard, Lightspeed Issue 77

This is a lovely retelling of Bluebeard, all about witches and choices.

“The Poet and the Spider” by Cynthia So, Anathema Issue 3

Second person is always unsettling; this story is beautiful, too, and has perhaps too sweet an ending to truly qualify for this list (but I am including it anyway).

“The Stories We Tell About Ghosts” by A.C. Wise, The Dark Issue 39 

This story seamlessly blends modern technology with the classic “I heard the house on the corner is haunted” narrative and it’s TERRIFYING.

“With Lips Sewn Shut” by Kristi DeMeester, Apex Magazine Issue 113

This story may not quite be straight horror, but the world it is set in certainly is horrific.

Bonus: Scary Short Stories to Read for a Few Dollars

Nightmare magazine issue 49: people of colour destroy horror  .

This collection, which you can buy for $3 (digital) or $10 (print, if you can find it), would be a bargain at twice the price.

More Horror from Book Riot

In addition to today’s Haunted Riot content, check out these posts:

7 Short Horror Stories You Can Read for Free

If You Loved That B Horror Flick, Read This Novel

13 Horror Reads for the Squeamish

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