Joan Aiken - Jugged Hare - The opening account - gently easing us in and with a simplistic take of unfaithfulness and revenge with an obvious twist at the end.
A. L. Barker - Submerged - A tale of escapism that aches with claustrophobia - one to read slowly and ponder the atmosphere.

Oscar Cook - His Beautiful Hands - Ideal for a low budget horror movie with a bit of grisly delight thrown in, this yarn of a violinist and his ardent love is a gem. 
George Fielding Eliot - The Copper Bowl - Schlocky easily forgotten meanderings with a gutsy finale - not the best.

Jack Finney - Contents of the Dead Man's Pocket - A real favourite of mine dealing with a stomach-knotting bout of vertigo induced terror - you could almost be in the central characters shoes.

Peter Fleming - The Kill - A lycanthropic tale built on atmosphere rather than straight forward horror.

C.S. Forster - The Physiology of Fear - An unsettling tale of war experiments and beyond - so close to the truth it stings.

L. P. Hartley - W.S - A novelist starts receiving a series of disturbing letters with the build up to the finale superb and reeking of tradition and discomforting paranoia.

Hazel Heald - The Horror in the Museum - Creeping Lovecraftian suggestion loaded with dread and with some moments that are stunningly dark and unsettling.

Hester Holland - The Library - A quaint tale of a jilted woman in a place of fresh employment turns rotten, the atmosphere builds, the end is obvious but it has a certain feel of the British horror routine.

Fielden Hughes - The Mistake - A weak tale concerning insomnia and a confession - not the boldest story.

L Kneale - Oh, Mirror, Mirror - Jealously and insanity combine to create a short journey that needs a couple of reads to fully grasp.

Noel Langley - Serenade For Baboons - A sheer weakling of a tale somewhat explaining the reason for superstitions and witch doctors. 
Hamilton Macallister - The Lady Who Didn't Waste Words - Stuck on a train with one crazy lady, the option is suicide, this is a mad one.
Chris Massie - A Fragment of Fact - A cycling holiday tale where suggestions of lycanthropy are given.
Seabury Quinn - The House of Horror - I love this one, a house with a hidden secret with the sick, twisted horror of disfigurement drawn out to the last. 

Flavia Richardson - Behind the Yellow Door - A deranged surgeon preys on an innocent girl to save her disabled daughter - a macabre moment that chills. 
Muriel Spark - The Portobello Road - A subtle tale of ghostly hauntings seen from the viewpoint of the spectre, a nicely written piece.

Bram Stoker - The Squaw - A feline with a taste for revenge, the ending is predictable but still deliciously bloody.
Anthony Vercoe - Flies - Described as 'sickening horror' this tale of a starving tramp, time travel and a rotting corpse is one to not read alone.

Angus Wilson - Raspberry Jam - A young boy is confronted by two disturbed adults who commit a crime that may seem slight but has an underlying impact that disgusts.

Alan Wykes - Nightmare - An odd tale about psychoanalysis - not the best way to close a solid collection of spine-tinglers.