Steve likes musical theatre. Steve watched Shrek the Musical. Did Steve like it? Read it and find out. Also, William Gibson writes an illustrated Alien 3 with Johnnie Christmas
Eli K. P. William’s Cash Crash Jubilee is a fun, smart read, a great way to start a trilogy of novels.
Wrapping up the series by talking about a final and really influential technological change, the digital revolution.
Getting back together with Michael Swanwick, Launch Pad Workshop Alum
he 13th inductee into our growing list of The Greatest SF Novels of All TIme!
Where Late the Sweet Birds Sang is one of the greatest science fiction novels of all time. Kate Wilhelm is one of the cornerstones of the science fiction industry, and many consider this her best work.
Steve reviews William Gibson’s significant new SF book and talks about his last non-fiction book. And mentions having lunch with the author.
One author gets onto the list a second time!
Steve’s (NOT R. Graeme Cameron’s) report on last weeks VCON 39/Canvention 34!
The characters dress as a ‘70s designer would have thought future people might dress, when they’re not dressing in actual ‘70s style…
A well traveled novel makes its way on to our Best of All Time list.
This week we are going back before the science fiction awards were created to find our entry into the list of the greatest science fiction novels of all time. In fact, we are going back before science fiction was science fiction. Science fiction has always been around, but it wasn’t until the 20th Century that […]
A new inductee into the Greatest Science Fiction Novels of All Time
The Greatest SF Novels of ALL TIME list enters new territory!
RK Troughton continues to assemble a list of the greatest science fiction novels of all time, based on objective measures
Steve reviews a seminal classic: Destination Moon, the first Hollywood SF blockbuster that respected both science and science fiction.
The fifth inductee into Amazing Stories list of the greatest science fiction novels of all time.
Interview with Award-Winning Author Michael Swanwick.
A review of William Gibson’s Neuromancer.
What the heck is a “slanshack”?