Wednesday, August 19, 2015

Sci-Fi Round-Up: August 19, 2015

Crash by Alexander Forssberg

"Crash" by Sweden-based Alexander Forssberg


AISFP interviews Gaie Sebold and David Gullen, author of Babylon Steel.

Barnes & Noble interviews Chuck Wendig, author of Zer0es.

Little Red Reviewer interviews Mahvesh Murad, editor of Apex Book of World SF.

Notes from Coode Street interviews Ian McDonald, author of Luna: New Moon.

SFFWorld interviews Kevin J. Anderson, author of Blood of the Cosmos.

SFFWorld interviews Nick Webb, author of Constitution.

San Jose Mercury News interviews John Scalzi, author of The End of All Things. interviews Rhonda Mason, author of The Empress Game.

SheKnows interviews Felicia Day, author of You’re Never Weird on the Internet.

Speculate! interviews Wesley Chu, author of Time Salvager.

Suvudu interviews Jason M. Hough, author of Zero World.

USAToday interviews Colleen Houck, author of Reawakened.


5 Things We Learn in the Welcome to Night Vale Novel.

8 Afrofuturist Artists You Need To Follow Right Now.

Author Bruce Sterling Testified to Congress in 1993 as a Time Traveler From 2015.

Barnes and Nobles has a nice list of 8 Dated Science Fiction Novels That Are Still Essential Reading, to which I would add The Martian Chronicles.

The ecological lessons of Frank Herbert’s sci-fi masterpiece were ahead of its time.

How The Water Knife matches up uncomfortably well with current drought scenarios.

In praise of the sci-fi corridor and Screenshots of corridors from SF movies.

Inverse explains How a Magician Made the Impossible Missions Force Dangerous.

Kim Harrison’s 10 Favorite Science Fiction Novels.

Listen to Arthur C. Clarke reading his Classic works Childhood’s End and “The Star.”

Not So Weird Science: Tracker Jackers Might Be Coming Soon to a Lab Near You.

Science fiction: taking science personally: readers know in their bones that there’s a big universe out there, and that science increasingly changes everyday life.

Stephen Baxter, James Benford and Joseph Miller offer up A Science Critique of Aurora by Kim Stanley Robinson

Tansy Rayner Roberts on SF Women of the 20th Century.

This Timeline of Great Science Fiction Forecasts the Future Until 802,701.

We’ve entered the era of sci-fi economics — as Keynes predicted 85 years ago.

Why Finding the Original 1977 Star Wars Verges on the Impossible: A short time ago in a galaxy very, very near to here, I set out on a mission to find a movie classic.

No comments:

Post a Comment

Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...