Pramod K. Nayar’s book, Bhopal’s Ecological Gothic: Disaster, Precarity, and the Biopolitical Uncanny, offers a significant expansion of that limited cultural archive. Nayar engages a large textual corpus that includes fiction, drama, documentary and dramatic film, eye-witness accounts, photography, and Bhopali acts of political protest. . . . If much of ecohorror articulates environmental anxieties and fears in a cautionary mode of potential catastrophe, Nayar offers an important corrective, locating the ecological Gothic in a recent past and ongoing present. Bhopal’s Ecological Gothic will be of interest to researchers in postcolonial, environmental, disability, and disaster studies, and will likely spur further examinations into its textual sources.