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Reviews for the week of 1/28/08
Review.
Monday: Bad Blood by Rhiannon Lassiter, reviewed by Nic Clarke
Wednesday: Mindscape by Andrea Hairston, reviewed by Nader Elhefnawy
Friday: Dangerous Offspring by Steph Swainston, reviewed by David Soyka
Reviews for the week of 9/10/07
Review.
Monday: Ben Bova's Titan, reviewed by Adam Roberts
Wednesday: Justina Robson's Selling Out, reviewed by David Soyka
Friday: Kage Baker's The Sons of Heaven, reviewed by Lisa Goldstein
Reviews for the week of 7/23/07
Review.
Monday: Forrest Aguirre's Swans Over the Moon, reviewed by Colin Greenland
Tuesday: Jay Lake's Trial of Flowers and Mainspring, reviewed by Nic Clarke
Wednesday: Theodora Goss and Delia Sherman's Interfictions, reviewed by David Soyka
Thursday: Ellen Klages's Portable Childhoods, reviewed by Richard Larson
Reviews for the week of 4/16/07
Review.
Monday: The Arthur C. Clarke Award shortlist, reviewed by Farah Mendlesohn
Tuesday: The Solaris Book of New SF and Fast Forward 1, reviewed by David Soyka
Wednesday: CJ Cherryh's Deliverer, reviewed by Siobhan Carroll
Thursday: Robert Reed's Flavours of My Genius, reviewed by Colin Harvey
Reviews for the week of 2/26/07
Review.
Monday: Bruce Holland Rogers's The Keyhole Opera, reviewed by Graham Sleight
Tuesday: Stephen Baxter's Conqueror, reviewed by Jonathan McCalmont
Wednesday: Roger Levy's Icarus, reviewed by Pete Young
Thursday: Jonathan Barnes's The Somnambulist, reviewed by David Soyka
Reviews for the week of 12/11/06
Review.
Monday: Pete Crowther's Forbidden Planets, reviewed by Mark Rich
Tuesday: Ray Bradbury's Farewell Summer, reviewed by David Soyka
Wednesday: Joon-ho Bong's The Host, reviewed by Jonathan McCalmont
Thursday: John Meaney's To Hold Infinity, reviewed by Colin Harvey
Reviews for the week of 7/3/06
Review.
Monday: Nintendo Recent Release Roundup: Fresh Faces on Old Favorites in the Palm of Your Hand, reviewed by Erin Hoffman
Tuesday: Steve Cockayne's The Good People, reviewed by Farah Mendlesohn
Wednesday: Jon Courtenay Grimwood's End of the World Blues, reviewed by David Soyka
Thursday: Mythic, edited by Mike Allen, reviewed by Donna Royston
Reviews for the week of 5/29/06
Review.
Monday: Ian R. MacLeod's The Summer Isles, reviewed by Graham Sleight
Tuesday: The Dedalus Book of Finnish Fantasy, reviewed by Rose Fox
Wednesday: Daniel Abraham's A Shadow In Summer, reviewed by David Soyka
Thursday: Farah Mendlesohn's Diana Wynne Jones: Children's Literature and the Fantastic Tradition, reviewed by Lesley A. Hall
Reviews for the week of 12/19/05
Review.
Monday: Gary Westfahl's Science Fiction Quotations, reviewed by Jeremy Adam Smith
Tuesday: Terry Pratchett's Thud!, reviewed by Juliana Froggatt
Wednesday: Liz Williams's The Snake Agent, reviewed by David Soyka
Thursday: The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, The Witch & The Wardrobe, reviewed by Neil Anderson
Dragon Manners: Tooth and Claw by Jo Walton, by David Soyka (6/21/04)
Review.
[According to Walton], "This novel is the result of wondering what a world would be like if they were, if the axioms of the sentimental Victorian novel were inescapable laws of biology."
A Heady Brew of Sex, Drugs, Rock 'n' Roll, and Voodoo: Echo and Narcissus by Mark Siegel, by David Soyka (7/14/03)
Review.
Siegel doesn't attempt to mimic a rock 'n' roll prose style akin to, say, Kerouac's attempt to give the appearance of improvising on a theme like a jazz sax player, but he does offer some keen insight into the stylized dramaturgy of rock performance
Just Because You're Paranoid Doesn't Mean They're Not Out to Get You: The Buzzing by Jim Knipfel, by David Soyka (3/17/03)
Review.
The attraction of all this conspiracy theory is that it's in some respects reassuring to think that apparently random acts of violence and stupidity are really the result of some hidden intelligence.
Those Were the Days My Friend, We Thought They'd Never End: The Golden Age by John C. Wright, by David Soyka (9/2/02)
Review.
Wright's future . . . represents what cybergenetics could conceivably lead to—a world so fabricated, so literally and "spiritually" unreal that it is arguably no longer human.
Interview: Laurel Winter, by David Soyka (3/4/02)
Article.
"I really do write what I want to read. That said, I love to read YA and middle grade fiction, perhaps even more than adult fiction. Fortunately, I don't have to choose one or the other."