Transmission 35

January 8, 2011

Eric Gregory’s The Transmigration Of Aishwarya Desai (Interzone 223) is the latest free podcast from Transmission From Beyond.


The Year’s Best Science Fiction & Fantasy 2010

November 15, 2010

Rich Horton says in The Year’s Best Science Fiction & Fantasy 2010 that “the best place to look for the best new sf and fantasy remains the top magazines: Asimov’s, F&SF, Analog, Realms of Fantasy, and Interzone.” He reprints Dominic Green’s Glister (Interzone 223) and recommends Paul M. Berger’s Home Again (Interzone 221), Tim Pratt’s Unexpected Outcomes (Interzone 222), and Bruce Sterling’s Black Swan (Interzone 221).

The Year’s Best SF: Twenty-Seventh Annual Collection

November 9, 2010

Gardner Dozois says in The Year’s Best SF: Twenty-Seventh Annual Collection (or The Mammoth Book of Best New SF 23 as the British edition is titled) that “Interzone had an above-average year” in 2009.

He reprints Black Swan by Bruce Sterling (Interzone 221) and Butterfly Bomb by Dominic Green (Interzone 223) and gives honourable mentions to The Festival of Tethselem by Chris Butler (Interzone 224), Ys by Aliette de Bodard (Interzone 222), Sinner, Baker, Fabulist, Priest; Red Mask, Black Mask, Gentleman, Beast by Eugie Foster (Interzone 220), The Transformation of Aishwarya Desai by Eric Gregory (Interzone 223), Coat of Many Colours and Glister by Dominic Green (Interzone 223), Eagleburger’s Lawn by by Alex Irvine (Interzone 223), Saving Diego by Matthew Kressel (Interzone 221), A Clown Escapes from Circus Town by Will McIntosh (Interzone 221), Mother of Champions by Sean McMullen (Interzone 222), Bone Island by Shannon Page & Jay Lake (Interzone 225), Silence and Roses by Suzanne Palmer (Interzone 223), By Starlight by Rebecca J. Payne (Interzone 225), Unexpected Outcomes by Tim Pratt (Interzone 222), Sublimation Angels by Jason Sanford (Interzone 224), No Longer You by Katherine Sparrow & Rachel Swirsky (Interzone 224), Monetized by Jason Stoddard (Interzone 220), and Funny Pages by Lavie Tidhar (Interzone 225).

Double Tangent

January 4, 2010

Nader Elhefnaway reviews Interzone 223 and Bob Blough reviews Interzone 224 in Tangent.

Year’s Best Science Fiction 27

January 2, 2010

…or The Mammoth Book of Best New SF 23, as it is packaged in the UK. Either way, it’s edited by Gardner Dozois, and Bruce Sterling’s Black Swan (Interzone 221) and Dominic Green’s Butterfly Bomb (Interzone 223) are going to be included in the contents. The American edition will be out on July 5th from St Martin’s Press, and the British one will be published sometime after that by Robinson. The full line-up can be found here.

The Year’s Best Science Fiction & Fantasy 2010

December 20, 2009

Dominic Green’s Glister (Interzone 223) has been selected for inclusion in The Year’s Best Science Fiction & Fantasy 2010.

The anthology is edited by Rich Horton and published by Prime, and it will be available from 29th April 2010.

Locus 585

October 16, 2009

Interzone 223 is the first magazine tackled by Gardner Dozois for his column in the October Locus. He says that “Dominic Green is a little-known and underrated writer, on this side of the Atlantic at least. Almost his entire output of short fiction, about twenty stories between 1996 and 2009, has appeared in the British magazine Interzone, which has rewarded him for his loyalty by providing a welcome shocase for his work in Interzone 223, which features thre very strong original stories by Green, and in effect functions as a “special Dominic Green issue.” Green’s voice reminds me of that of the late James Tiptree, Jr. […] the stories are told with elan and verve, and a fondness for wordplay that sometimes errs on the side of enthusiasm. These qualities are the most strongly in evidence here in Coat of Many Colors […] also first-rate is Butterfly Bomb […] a clever story where nobody and nothing turns out to be even remotely what they seem. Another way in which Green is like Tiptree is his fondness for wild new ideas, the wilder the better, and his lack of fear or hesitation about painting in broad strokes with bright primary colors […] My least favorite, although still good, is Glister, which still has lots of bizarre conceptualization […] I suspect Tiptree would have approved of that one too. […] Suzanne Palmer, in Silence and Roses, gives us a story that manages to balance on the razor-edge of mawkish sentimentality without quite falling all the way in, in an impressive job of tightrope-walking. […] Eric Gregory’s The Transmigration of Aishwarya Desai also contains some intriguing conceptualization, but is a bit murky and opaque in a way that Green is not.”