J. P. Wickwire

J. P. Wickwire is a student of Salem College who believes that the human race is on the cusp of living in the reality of science fiction.
Her speculative poetry has appeared in Bull Spec magazine, and in Vicious Verses and Reanimated Rhymes, a zombie poetry anthology edited by A. P. Fuchs. Her speculative short fiction has been featured in Whispering Dragons digital magazine, and is forthcoming in the November/December issue of Cicada magazine.
When she isn’t writing, reading, or researching, she’s playing guitar or attending a gallery hop downtown. Ms. Wickwire blogs at http://www.dailymonocle.blogspot.com

Book Reviews by J. P. Wickwire

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“Perhaps Land that I Love would have succeeded in another vehicle. As a graphic novel, one can see its over-the-top explanations and absurd characters working quite well.

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“. . . diversity is what makes Crucified Dreams so interesting: it’s like a self-sufficient ecosystem of horror in which new ‘breeds’ create themselves on every page.”

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“Oscar Wilde and the Vampire Murders takes the flamboyant playwright on another rollicking mystery ride with friends Arthur Conan Doyle and Bram Stoker in tow.”

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He is the opposite of death: devilish, dark, and dashing. He is as ancient as the heavens, but as young as you want him to be. He is the Tsar of Life, and he’s looking for a bride.

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Sometimes a book comes along and you get this pleasant feeling of déjà vu. Not in the sense that you’ve read the book before, per se, but that the book knows you.

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This is a world where the government has absolute control agriculturally, technologically, reproductively, and culturally.

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Due to a flaw in the genetic engineering designed to prolong the life of the population, men only live to 25 years of age, and women only live to be 20.

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Assassin-turned-time-traveler Toby O’Dare is back in Of Love and Evil, the second installment of Anne Rice’s Song of the Seraphim series.

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This is a world where calories are more precious than gold—where crops are engineered sterile by the titans of the industry, and the side effects of their genetic mistakes afflict the world at larg