And here is an excerpt from The Fey of Cloudmoor by Terry Brooks!Read More
To celebrate his work and life, Greg Bear and Gardner Dozois have created Multiverse, an anthology filled with some of the best writers working today! Take a look here!Read More
The internet(s) gives and gives and gives.
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.
It didn’t stir the emotions I thought it would. I decided to ask several fantasy authors to share their experience of holding their first novel for the first time.
The answers might surprise you!Read More
In the wake of the Mars landing, CNN has published an article – well, really a short piece of fiction – by SF author Greg Bear on what it might be like to live on the Red Planet. Bear, of course, is the author of numerous novels, including – appropriately enough – Moving Mars:Read More
Perusing the internet(s) a few minutes ago, I came across a CNN article written by none other than Greg Bear. Greg is a New York Times best-selling author whose work has garnered praise, awards, and a large fan base.
In the article, he talks about the Curiosity landing on Mars and its import when it comes to the history of science fiction! Great stuff after the jump!Read More
Neal Stephenson, Greg Bear, and five other authors have come together to write The Mongoliad. It is a bold idea and executed just as boldly. The authors got together in Seattle to discuss it—and I was there to tape it! Enjoy!Read More
Well, there is a great one coming out later this year centering on science fiction master Poul Anderson! Greg Bear and Gardner Dozois have gathered some of the best storytellers to write tales set in Poul’s worlds. Should make for a great anthology!
Here is more about it!Read More
Every once in a while—and it’s a rarity these days—a question comes in that I haven’t seen before. One I know other readers might have interest in. The question in today’s poll pops up every few months but I’ve never really seen it addressed outside of a writing seminar:
Will you ever write a book where evil ultimately triumphs over good?