Interzone 253 is the current issue. And I’m getting slower and slower when it comes to keeping this blog updated.
Follow the above link to the TTA main page for more details, including how to buy it.
In this issue’s Book Zone we have:
Robot Uprisings by Daniel H. Wilson & John Joseph Adams (reviewed by Matthew S. Dent, who also interviewed Adams ahead of his Hugo win. Prescient or what?)
Koko Takes a Holiday by Kieran Shea (reviewed by Jack Deighton)
Child of a Hidden Sea by A.M. Dellamonica (reviewed by Stephen Theaker)
Extreme Planets edited by David Conyers, David Kernott & Jeff Harris (reviewed by Ian Sales)
Blood Kin by Steve Rasnic Tem (reviewed by Maureen Kincaid Speller)
The Best of Tad Williams (reviewed by Ian Hunter)
Morphologies edited by Ra Page (reviewed by Andrew J. Wilson)
Kindred by Octavia Butler (reviewed by Paul Graham Raven)
The Madonna & the Starship by James Morrow (reviewed by Duncan Lunan)
Hollow World by Michael J. Sullivan (reviewed by Simon Marshall-Jones)
The Queen of the Tearling by Erika Johansen (reviewed by me)
Naturally I’ve got a super tale in it. The print edition has been out for a few years, but now you can stick it in your Kindle. Only £1.79.
Spotted in crowd.
The Book Zone also has reviews of:
Annihilation by Jeff VanderMeer (reviewed by Jo L. Walton)
The Burning Dark by Adam Christopher (reviewed by Paul F. Cockburn)
Descent by Ken Macleod (reviewed by Paul Kincaid)
Tesseracts 17 edited by Colleen Anderson & Steve Vernon (reviewed by Duncan Lunan)
The Three by Sarah Lotz (reviewed by Simon Marshall-Jones)
Lagoon by Nnedi Okorafor (reviewed by Stephen Theaker)
The Boy with the Porcelain Blade by Den Patrick (reviewed by Matthew S. Dent)
Astra by Naomi Foyle (reviewed by Maureen Kincaid Speller)
The First Fifteen Lives of Harry August by Claire North (reviewed by Jack Deighton)
Europe in Autumn by Dave Hutchinson (reviewed by Barbara Melville)
Regular readers will have noticed a l-o-o-o-ng gap between posts here. I have been unbelievably busy — although, unfortunately, not with stuff that will turn into prose. Life, eh? Can’t live with it, can’t live without it.