There are some great sci-fi/fantasy bloggers out there, fans who are devoting a lot of time and energy into supporting authors and their readers. Variety is the spice of life, as they say, and with the menagerie of unique and very different individuals out there contributing, it produces a whole that is better than its parts.
Last week, Suvudu featured the First 50 Pages of Two Fronts by Harry Turtledove. Fictional Frontiers featured 15 Minutes of Fiction with Tara Bennett. Sarah Peed posted A Letter From Jason M. Hough. Matt Staggs interviewed David Wellington, author of Chimera, and posted news that Amazon Is Publishing Comic Books Featuring George R. R. Martin & Others. Eric Geller featured the newest Star Wars HoloNet Digest. And I posted an Excerpt: Blood of Tyrants by Naomi Novik!
In other areas of the professional internet(s), Tor.com continued its re-read of A Storm of Swords by George R. R. Martin, Pyr Books posted the 2013 Chesley Award Nominations, and Orbit Books features their author schedules for the 2013 San Diego Comic Con.
Here are some of the blogging highlights I found outside of Suvudu week ending 7/13/13:
- Review: Witch Wraith by Terry Brooks, read by A Dribble of Ink
- Cover: Sword In Steel by Douglas Hulick, posted by A Fantasy Reader
- Review: Hunted by Kevin Hearne, read by Fantasy Book Critic
- Review: Red Country by Joe Abercrombie, read by Fantasy Literature
- Cover: Shadow Ops: Breach Zone by Myke Cole, posted by Pat’s Fantasy Hotlist
- Review: Star Wars: Crucible by Troy Denning, read by Sci-Fi Chick
- Giveaway: Fiend by Peter Stenson, posted by SF Signal
- Comment: Robert Jordan Letter Concerning George R. R. Martin, posted by Wertzone
I highly recommend all Suvudu readers to visit these fine examples of sci-fi / fantasy blog work! Get involved, post your thoughts, and enjoy what else is out there!
And feel free to talk about it or anything else on our Forum here!
Till next week…
Shawn Speakman is the author of The Dark Thorn, an urban/epic fantasy hybrid novel bestselling author Terry Brooks calls, “a fine tale by a talented writer.”