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Tag Archives: Subterranean Press
K.J. Parker appears to be in a very prolific period in his career right now. In addition to the ongoing serial novel The Two of Swords (my review), which just had its sixth monthly installment published in July, and last year’s … Continue reading
At first the narrator of “The Consultant,” the opening story of Catherynne M. Valente’s excellent new collection The Bread We Eat in Dreams, sounds like your standard, tired Raymond Chandler private investigator: She walks into my life legs first, a long … Continue reading
From the back cover of The Ape’s Wife and Other Stories by Caitlín R. Kiernan I learned that this is Kiernan’s twelfth collection of short stories since 2001. That’s about one collection per year. Even more impressive, in the book’s … Continue reading
I’d never read anything by Peter Crowther before Jewels in the Dust, a new collection of thirteen stories published between 1996 and 2006 and collected here for the first time. I was, however, very familiar with Crowther’s name, mainly as one … Continue reading
Just the most basic book description should be enough to set some people running to their preferred purveyor of books to purchase this new title from Subterranean Press: How the World Became Quiet: Myths of the Past, Present and Future is … Continue reading