Science Fiction & Fantasy

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“This book is quite entertaining. It is literally a page-turner and a very successful whodunnit.”

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Anyone is a powerful thrill ride—spellbinding, breathtaking, and thoughtful.

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Boys of Alabama is a beautiful book that carries the reader along on a tide of rich, eloquent language.”

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Finna is a great story. It’s engaging, sometimes wrenching, and a complete epic in miniature.”

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“These Southern Stepford wives will match Scarlett O’Hara for sheer determination and surpass Buffy the Vampire Slayer with their courage, while giving the reader an unexpected ironic chuck

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“Carlaftes’s compendium is a hysterical and delightful excursion into the American presidency from the time Andrew Jackson dove into the River Styx to avoid the Grim Reaper until President

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“Okorafor’s future world, built out of real cultures and fully realized characters, should establish a new standard for science fiction in the 21st century.”

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This is the second book of the series that started with Foundryside, one of the best fantasies of 2018.

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“When a dangerous trick goes awry one evening and threatens to kill her, Thalia unexpectedly shape-shifts.

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The plot is unexceptional, but it is an easy, fun enough story to divert the reader for a few hours.”

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The world of fantasy is alive with short fiction, and those wild-growing stories are bundled together by a league of anthologists who carefully arrange tales by theme.

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“This is top rate action/adventure horror with the right amount of humanity to keep the reader’s attention from cover to cover.”

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Anthologies are purpose-driven books. Some collect the best works of a given year; others take up a single idea and spin it out in myriad directions.

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Matt Ruff’s novels are an eclectic tour through contemporary speculative fiction and horror. Ruff has a real affinity for identifying crucial culture influences and shaping stories around them.

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Welcome to Night Vale is a twice-monthly podcast that purports to be a local public radio broadcast from the cosmically disturbed town of Night Vale, located somewhere in the desert, somew

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T. J. Klune’s latest title could be the lovechild of Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children (Ransom Riggs) and a Nora Roberts’ second chances, found family romance.

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Laura Joh Rowland switches from 17th century Japan to 1890s London in her memorable new series featuring a likeable trio of crime scene photographers for the Daily World newspaper.

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“New readers and seasoned veterans alike will enjoy this dive back into the land of talking unicorns, demon-dead queens, brooding sex, and the Blood politics that made the series a favorite

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“Wonderfully captivating . . . A thrilling addition to the murder mystery series . . .”

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“Beyond the narrative wisecracks and ridiculously disastrous situations Colfer puts the characters through, what makes Highfire so successful is the author’s sharp, compelling craf

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A Beginning at the End is a heartfelt family drama . . .”

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“The future does not look good, but Shane Hinton’s Radio Dark lachrymose fiction does provide some hope for survival in the face of apparent annihilation.”

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Rusty Brown is a masterful study of ordinary American humanity.

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“A well-written bit of escapism that offers a few hours of easy reading fun.”

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“Like Semiosis, this novel is a rich and engaging exploration of different forms of intelligent life and how they might think and act.”

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