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Tag: Space Opera
Asgardia, the world's first space kingdom, and its founder
The first book in the new Lost Wonders series, Shackleton’s Folly by Todd Yunker is a fast-paced space adventure that races across a universe teetering on the edge of human existence.
Toxic Fandom is really Toxic Fan Dumb.
Not sure why “the fans” aren't raving,(I bet they are) but I’m telling all my friends they should go see Solo: A Star Wars Story.
In this week's viewing: Remakes and sequels don't necessarily mean the same old same old, and it's time to make the final cut for what to follow the rest of the season!
Trapped in Space by David Johnson is one of those fun Science Fiction stories that will inspire young readers continue reading beyond the classroom.
In this week's viewing: It's the end of the season, it's the beginning of the season, it's full of crazy spooky things either way!
Did the past season seem lackluster? Well, get ready to be snowed under by more sf options than ever!
The Long Sunset by Jack McDevitt continues the author’s long-standing prominence in influential works of science fiction.
Does everything have to be political? Apparently, yes. Even Star Wars reviews.
Port of Earth brings readers back to their science fiction roots with a terrifying near future, aliens have arrived and they are offering humanity an interesting business proposition.
Jim C. Hines, known for his fantasy novels, tries his hand at humorous military SF and presents us with an unlikely group of heroes—Janitors of the Post-Apocalypse.
A review of Begoña Pérez Ruiz's novel Blue and the announcement of a sale on the few remaining copies of books from Spiral Science Fiction.
The Unmoving Stars is a fast-paced story that will take readers thousands of light-years away to discover that man’s worst enemy is still man.
Comic Con in London is a star-studded, all-out geektacular three days of fun, food, celebrities, and costumes, costumes, and more costumes.
This week Steve dips back into SF’s past—focusing on 1928 and 1962. Why those years? You’ll have to read and find out…and if that doesn’t work, ask him yourself!
If Quentin Tarantino wrote a western space opera, you would end up with something like John M. Whalen’s raucous “This Ray Gun for Hire . . . and Other Tales."
Lots of really great audio stories are reviewed in this edition of The Audio File.
The Mars Run by Chris Gerrib a fast-paced introduction to a trilogy that takes readers into the dark universe of pirating and space travel in a not so distant future.
Earth wants control of the colonies in the rings around Saturn. The Ringers want autonomy. Who will prevail?
Disney seems to be respectfully expanding the Star Wars universe, but will it succumb to the corporate dark side?
The Spanish language collection Hacia el espacio puts the science back in science fiction.
Surprise! Rogue One actually takes the Star Wars universe in a new and interesting direction. WARNING: contains spoilers.
A quick rundown of what the new year will bring us in anime.
An interview with the brains behind the Barcelona Speculative Fiction publishing house Café con Leche.
Avengers of the Moon by Allen Steele takes us back to the pulp classics by reviving Edmond Hamilton’s hero adventurer from the 40’s, Captain Future.
You think Star Wars ruined the possibility for "legitimate science fiction" to appear on the big screen? Darren Slade suggests that you think again.
Star Trek was the first science fiction television show to deal seriously with multiculturalism and the "other."
Chickens in the cargo hold is a nice touch.
Mechanical Failure by Joe Zieja is a farcical adventure where the absurdity of reality becomes the template for the human condition and only our hero sees the silliness of it all.