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Podcast: October Poetry, by Theodora Goss, Lynette Mejía, Shveta Thakrar, and Ada Hoffmann, read by Susan Ramirez, Ciro Faienza, Shveta Thakrar, and Ada Hoffmann (10/26/15)
Poetry.
In this episode of the Strange Horizons podcast, editor Anaea Lay presents poetry from the October issues.
Swan Girls, by Theodora Goss (10/5/15)
Poetry.
This part always goes badly.
Reviews for the week of 3/23/15
Review.
Monday: The Book of Strange New Things by Michel Faber, reviewed by Nina Allan
Wednesday: Glimmerglass by Marly Youmans, reviewed by Tom Atherton
Friday: Songs for Ophelia by Theodora Goss, reviewed by Sara Cleto and Brittany Warman


Reviews for the week of 3/5/12
Review.
Monday: Bronze Summer by Stephen Baxter, reviewed by Finn Dempster
Wednesday: The Mirage by Matt Ruff, reviewed by Sofia Samatar
Friday: The Thorn and the Blossom by Theodora Goss, reviewed by Dan Hartland


The Mad Scientist's Daughter (Part 2 of 2), by Theodora Goss (1/25/10)
Fiction.
"There, you see? I'm not saying we should spend all of our time planning to take over the world. I have other commitments myself. But I do think we should start giving it some serious consideration."
The Mad Scientist's Daughter (Part 1 of 2), by Theodora Goss (1/18/10)
Fiction.
We don't judge. Who, indeed, are we to do so? We have all done things of which we are not proud. The club is a haven for us, a port in a particularly stormy world.
Reviews for the week of 12/22/08
Review.
Monday: Other Worlds, Better Lives: A Howard Waldrop Reader—Selected Long Fiction 1989-2003, reviewed by Graham Sleight
Wednesday: Voices From Fairyland: The Fantastical Poems of Mary Coleridge, Charlotte Mew, and Sylvia Townsend Warner, edited and wth poems by Theodora Goss, reviewed by Karen J. Weyant
Friday: Queen of K'n-Yan by Asamatsu Ken, translated by Kathleen Taiji, reviewed by Kari Sperring
Catherine and the Satyr, by Theodora Goss (10/1/07)
Fiction.
"Jack Byron is a devil," Grandmother Gight had told her, "and your life with him will be a hell. Are you ready to live in hell, my girl, for a red coat and the finest legs in Bath?"
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 9/18/06
Review.
Monday: Clifford D. Taylor's Skinks: A Pet Store Odyssey, reviewed by Tim Phipps
Tuesday: John Scalzi's Old Man's War and The Ghost Brigades, reviewed by Justin Howe
Wednesday: Edward J. McFadden III and E. Sedia's Jigsaw Nation, reviewed by Mark Teppo
Thursday: Theodora Goss's In the Forest of Forgetting, reviewed by Abigail Nussbaum
Pip and the Fairies, by Theodora Goss, illustration by Susan Moore (10/3/05)
Fiction.
This is the sort of thing people like: the implication that, despite their minivans and microwaves, if they found the door in the wall, they too could enter fairyland.
Speculative Poetry: A Symposium, Part 2 of 2, by Mike Allen, Alan DeNiro, Theodora Goss, and Matthew Cheney (ed.) (5/9/05)
Article.
"I'm not sure that poetry is more emancipatory than fiction, but I do think that speculative fiction and poetry have a particular emancipatory power."
Speculative Poetry: A Symposium, Part 1 of 2, by Mike Allen, Alan DeNiro, Theodora Goss, and Matthew Cheney (ed.) (5/2/05)
Article.
"When I say that I'm concerned about newer SF poets not knowing the history of SF poetry, I'm also saying, even proclaiming with a shade of defiance, that there is a history to learn."
Sleeping with Bears, by Theodora Goss (11/17/03)
Fiction.
Dr. and Mrs. Elwood Barlow request the honor of your presence at the marriage of their daughter Rosalie to Mr. T. C. Ursus on Saturday, the thirteenth of June, at one o'clock at the First Methodist Church.
Sex, Sorcery, and Scholarship in Ellen Kushner's and Delia Sherman's The Fall of the Kings, by Theodora Goss (11/11/02)
Review.
In The Fall of the Kings, every character becomes important to a plot whose unexpected turns will startle the most careful reader. My favorite characters are not doctors, artists, or aristocrats, but ordinary people who remain faithful to their convictions despite political turmoil. . . .
What You Didn't Learn in Civics: Alexander Irvine's A Scattering of Jades, by Theodora Goss (8/19/02)
Review.
In A Scattering of Jades, Irvine does again what he has done so well in his stories: rewrite history, or rather write the strange truth behind a history we think we know.