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Reviews for the week of 5/18/09
Monday: Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles, Season Two, reviewed by David Hines
Wednesday: Star Trek, reviewed by Iain Clark
Friday: A Madness of Angels by Kate Griffin, reviewed by Laura Blackwell
Reviews for the week of 9/3/07
Monday: Best American Fantasy, reviewed by Gwyneth Jones
Wednesday: Polyphony 6, reviewed by Paul Kincaid
Friday: Mike Carey's The Devil You Know and Vicious Circle, reviewed by Laura Blackwell
Reviews for the week of 10/3/05
Monday: Scott Westerfield's Peeps, reviewed by John Joseph Adams
Tuesday: Howl's Moving Castle, reviewed by Laura Blackwell
Wednesday: Chris Roberson's Here, There & Everywhere, reviewed by Mahesh Raj Mohan
Thursday: The Lost Generation: Threshold, Surface, and Invasion, reviewed by Mattia Valente
Seven Silver Bells against Darkness and Death: Garth Nix's Abhorsen Trilogy, by Laura Blackwell (12/8/03)
These high fantasy novels achieve an uncanny blend of mythic resonance and solidity of setting that makes the stories personal and immediate, despite their grandeur of scale and style.
Shinichiro Watanabe's Cowboy Bebop: The Movie Kicks Down Heaven's Door, by Laura Blackwell (10/6/03)
In 2071, the final frontier is dotted with spaceships, but there's no shiny happy Star Trek culture here in the solar system.
Playing Word Games with Prometheus' Fire: Ellen Larson's The Measure of the Universe, by Laura Blackwell (2/24/03)
The Measure of the Universe cleverly weaves mystery, romance, and wordplay into a twenty-first century tale of a crusty paleographer from Earth and an exuberantly verbal alien.
Twists of Fate and Mechanical Dragons: Two Escaflownes, Worlds Apart, by Laura Blackwell (11/18/02)
More than an original and a copycat, the two Escaflownes are like children of the same parents: although they share similarities of feature, each has its own personality and purpose.
Art's Fiercest Spark Burns in Alan Moore's Promethea, by Laura Blackwell (9/9/02)
[R]eal or not, Promethea, demigoddess of myth and fiction, is necessary.
Sucked into a Whirlpool of Horror: The Spiraling Madness of Junji Ito's Uzumaki, by Laura Blackwell (7/15/02)
Uzumaki is that rare work that captures the style of Lovecraft's horror, gradually unveiling the grotesqueries underlying everyday life, without pilfering its distinctive content, or calling everything in sight "Cyclopean" or "squamous".
A Dangerous, but Rewarding, Journey into the Heart of Osamu Tezuka's Metropolis, by Laura Blackwell (4/22/02)
Long after the first viewing, the magnificently animated Metropolis lingers in the mind's eye. The beautiful, but troubled, city of Metropolis—as diverse and divided as a real-life city—haunts the thoughts.