London Comic Con – cohabiting costumes and cosplay (lots of pichurs!)
Cosplay and Crossplay coming to an MCM Comic Con near you (actually, London)
The Long Sunset by Jack McDevitt continues the author’s long-standing prominence in influential works of science fiction.
Comic Con in London is a star-studded, all-out geektacular three days of fun, food, celebrities, and costumes, costumes, and more costumes.
Three Ghosts in a Black Pumpkin by Erika M. Szabo and Joe Bonadonna is a Halloween adventure that can be read year-round.
Turning that distinctive recipe of post-apocalyptic literature on edge once again by taking readers to destroyed alternate worlds, Survival Game is the second “Apocalypse Duology” installment by Gary Gibson.
The recently translated graphic novel Pacific from Titan Comics is a bizarre tale that will appeal to the speculative fiction crowd, but fans of historical fiction should take notice too.
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.
Casefile: ARKHAM – Nightmare on the Canvas is the dark, mesmerizing graphic novel stables of 01 Publishing that fandom has needed for long time.
A welcome return to the Gothic daytime soap of the late 1960s, Dark Shadows: Heiress of Collinwood by Lara Parker looks to continue the legacy of the cult classic.
Zombie Gold by John L. Lansdale welcomes a wide range of readers by combining zombies with supernatural elements, classic folklore, science fiction and a touch of American history.
One week before Halloween, Terence Jackson shares shares images of costumes old and new.
Draw Blood – A Horror Anthology is the graphic novel’s answer to flash fiction, a unique collection of six very short comic book storylines, all packed in one chilling issue.
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.
Cyber World – Tales of Humanity’s Tomorrow from Hex Publishing is an impressive collection of short stories, combining the innermost elements of human experience and the technological possibilities of a not-so distant future.
The Outlaws of Olympus by C. E. Martin is a fresh new series that will appeal to fans of both pulp westerns and Greek Mythology.
Greenwode, Shirewode, and Winterwode by J. Tullos Hennig take readers back to the medieval period, retelling the familiar tale of Robin Hood with just enough twists to give the age-old legend a fresh new perspective.
Coming out on September 27, 2016 from World Weaver Press, the novella Murder in the Generative Kitchen by Meg Pontecorvo is a compact little story with a lot to say.
Science fiction author and limnologist Nina Monteanu writes about changes in the genre, which she sees as changes in the way individuals interact with each other and the natural world.
The novel S.Y.P.H.E.N. by Cortez Law III is an engaging military adventure of suspense and patriotism, mixing current global concerns and a darker science fiction future.
Now that summer is winding down a bit, it’s time to start stocking up for winter reading – or – you’re TBR pile is just not tall enough!
The Librarians and The Lost Lamp by Greg Cox is a fitting companion to the popular television series, filling that agonizing void until the show returns for its second season in November.
In a future galactic empire where Rome never fell, Wolf’s Empire: Gladiator by Claudia Christian and Morgan Grant Buchanan is a refreshing new saga where the past and future collide.
In the tradition of the original 1996 film and the American holiday it was named after, Independence Day: Resurgence exhumes humanity’s same tenacity for facing insurmountable odds in true Emmerich/ Devlin fashion.
The Eternal Frankenstein is coming
MCM Expo Comic Con goes to the Cosplayers!
“Don Quixote (is) symbolic, that sublime embodiment of truth and virtue in cartoon form.” Alfonso Barrera Valverde’s Sancho Panza in America.
What other trilogy has brought back the original actors, playing the same parts, 40 years on?
Tarzan, ERB’s most popular character, has gotten the film treatment since 1918; a handful of portrayals have stood out as true to the character. Will Skarsgard’s live up to the legacy?
Swords of Steel II stands up to the success of the first volume and proves once again that stories can be just as artistic in prose as they are in tone.