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Reviews for the week of 6/8/15
Review.
Monday: 2015 Hugo Awards Short Fiction Shortlist, reviewed by Martin Lewis
Wednesday: Shadow Scale by Rachel Hartman, reviewed by Abigail Nussbaum
Friday: Explaining Cthulhu to Grandma and Other Stories by Alex Shvartsman, reviewed by Jeremy Szal


Reviews for the week of 5/4/15
Review.
Monday: The Buried Giant by Kazuo Ishiguro, reviewed by Christina Scholz
Wednesday: Casanova: Sloth by Matt Fraction, Gabriel Bae and Fabio Moon, reviewed by Martin Cahill
Friday: Chappie, dir. Neill Blomkamp, reviewed by Jeremy Szal


Reviews for the week of 1/26/15
Review.
Monday: I've Got A Time-Bomb by Sybil Lamb, reviewed by Ryan Elliott
Wednesday: Predestination, reviewed by Jeremy Szal
Friday: The Swan Book by Alexis Wright, reviewed by Octavia Cade


A Boy and His Ghosts: From the Red Telephone to Red Dawn: Imagining the Apocalypse, by Jeremy L. C. Jones (7/9/12)
Column.
The apocalypse is one phone call, one siren, one descending vapor trail or mushroom cloud away. I am terrified by that simple fact. I am also fascinated by it.
A Boy and His Ghosts: The House on Delaware Street, by Jeremy L. C. Jones (5/28/12)
Column.
In March, my 8-year-old daughter, Molly, asked me if I believed in ghosts.
A Boy and His Ghosts, by Jeremy L. C. Jones (3/26/12)
Article.
My grandfather wrote, "It is a great privilege to live in a town which the dead have not deserted. Walk the streets of Cooperstown with me on a moonlit night, and I'll show you a village where the enchantment of death is a warm and friendly quality."
Reviews for the week of 5/14/07
Review.
Monday: Mistakes and all: Defending Battlestar Galactica, by Jeremy Adam Smith
Tuesday: China Miļæ½ville's Un Lun Dun, reviewed by Dan Hartland
Wednesday: Spider-Man 3, reviewed by Iain Clark
Thursday: Mary Rosenblum's Horizons, reviewed by Duncan Lawie
Reviews for the week of 1/1/07
Review.
Monday: 2006 In Review, by Our Reviewers
Tuesday: Stephen Baxter's Resplendent, reviewed by Adam Roberts
Wednesday: Robert Charles Wilson's Julian, reviewed by Niall Harrison
Thursday: Allen Ashley's Urban Fantastic, reviewed by Jeremy Adam Smith
Reviews for the week of 8/21/06
Review.
Monday: Marvel's Civil War, issues 1-3, reviewed by Jeremy Adam Smith
Tuesday: Amanda Hemingway's The Sword of Straw, reviewed by Rose Fox
Wednesday: Nini Kiriki Hoffman's Catalyst, reviewed by Duncan Lawie
Thursday: M. Night Shyamalan's The Lady in the Water, reviewed by William Mingin
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
The Ten Stupidest Utopias!, by Jeremy Adam Smith (9/5/05)
Article.
We dream our fears as well as hopes, reflecting all the agonies and contradictions of the waking world; in dreams, demons rise from our darkest places.
The Ten Sexiest Dystopias!, by Jeremy Adam Smith (8/8/05)
Article.
Hell has always doubled as a heavy metal heaven of leather daddies and biker babes, where the bars are open all night and there's an ashtray at every table.
Evolution of a Moralist: J.G. Ballard in the 21st Century, by Jeremy Adam Smith (7/19/04)
Article.
Ballard has been both celebrated and attacked as a sex-obsessed, amoral nihilist . . . but devotees and detractors alike often miss the meaning behind Ballard's metaphors.
The Ten Best Science Fiction Film Directors, by Jeremy Adam Smith (4/19/04)
Article.
The best science fiction films . . . look beyond contemporary trends to the big questions of how science and technology shape the human spirit, and vice versa. . . .
Robota, or, How Hollywood Ate Science Fiction, by Jeremy Smith (2/9/04)
Review.
If Robota is as forgettable and derivative as a daydream, it is also just as mesmerizing and cathartic.
The Failure of Fahrenheit 451, by Jeremy Smith (10/13/03)
Article.
Launched with Mary Shelley's Frankenstein, Cassandraism remains the most socially acceptable branch on the family tree of science fiction.
Sailing the Infinite Deep: The Wreck of The River of Stars, by Michael Flynn, by Jeremy Smith (6/2/03)
Review.
[O]ne gets the sense that Flynn has actually served on one of these ships, as Herman Melville once crisscrossed the Pacific on a brig in search of whales.
Engines of Light: The Gnostic Potboilers of Ken MacLeod, by Jeremy Smith (1/13/03)
Review.
Ken MacLeod's Engine City is his most philosophically reconciled work, in which he seems to achieve the epistemological synthesis he has always restlessly sought.