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Tag: Ray Bradbury
A roundup of September's posts
Venus. Following the recent report of life-chemicals found in its atmosphere, is it any wonder that we're all thinking swampy things again?
Celebrating Bradbury's Centennial with a look back at the premiere of Truffaut's titular movie
A thing of steel and alloy—a rocket ship. Yet it claimed respect and gave a great enduring loyalty.
Celebrating Ray Bradbury's Centennial
Examination of the Eduadorian author Leonardo Wild and his novel Unemotion, first published in German, then translated to Spanish
Northern lights: anthology of Finnish science fiction (Osuuskumma International, 2016), edited by Magdalena Hai and Anne Leinonen is an interesting and novel proposal to approach, in Spanish, Finnish science fiction and fantasy.
Steve reviews part of the first volume of a classic set of SF anthologies. What’s up with only reviewing part of a book? Read it and find out!
E. Catherine Tobler, author of the up-coming The Grand Tour reveals where her love of carnivals has its origins
This week after an absence, Steve talks about Mars as myth, especially as portrayed by Leigh Brackett. Which do YOU prefer? Myth or science fact?
A bilingual anthology, new releases and the latest issues of Fantastico magazine, Fantastic without Borders and an index of articles from LDP magazine
Made on the Moon is a little novella by Steven Paul Leiva that looks at one man’s determination to dream the impossible.
A round up of publications, new issues and events.
Get your library card out, because you’re going to want to check out the anthology EX LIBRIS: Stories of Librarians, Libraries & Lore.
An overview of the theory and practice of Spanish language neo-indigenous science fiction.
An analysis of how science fiction themes and tropes have become a part of popular culture, and, in particular, have merged with literary fiction, leads to a discussion of the writing of Cristián Londoño Proaño.
In Los Sueños del Padre, Ivan Prado Sejas tries to balance the bleak and optimistic impulses of science fiction.
New releases in science fiction romance, and some good news about one of Veronica Scott's books.
An overview of a collection of Finnish speculative fiction, focusing on steampunk and fantasy short stories.
A lot of old ('50s and early '60s) SF was written by women under masculine or masculine-sounding names. One of the best was Andre Norton. Join Steve in a look at this terrific action/adventure SF like they "just don't write anymore!"
An interview with Carla G. Angelo Paredes, the author of Spanish-language novels for young adults.
THE WITCH OF ZAL by Kerry Gans is a book of two journeys. One taken by a heroine traveling to a magical land, and one taken by the readers who experience a re-imagined classic.
Steve reminisces about a writer he used to know. Maybe you know some of the things he's done: meet Jerry Sohl!
Moonwalk by H. B. Fyfe is science fiction’s short story equivalent of Hemingway’s classic The Old Man and the Sea, minus all of the fanfare and accolades.
Jorge Luis Borges and the definition of science fiction.
Top posts from March
This week Steve reviews the new March/April issue of the Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fiction (F&SF), and talks about a postage stamp series that never came about, honouring SF writers, and the reasons behind it.