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The Amazing Spider-Man The Amazing Spider-Man by J. Michael Straczynski
reviewed by Neil Walsh
The December issue does not appear to be part of the ongoing series. Spider-Man is the vehicle, but the message is a lament for the people who died on September 11th. It's a fitting and moving eulogy, both for the victims and for the survivors. It speaks of "the death of innocents and the death of innocence." For many inhabitants of the western world, this is a resounding truth. Our innocence was brutally and irretrievably crushed that day when we watched in horror as so many innocent lives were cruelly blotted out. For many of us, it is a sad reality that the world will never again be as it once was. But the author is aware of and sensitive to the fact that in other parts of the world innocence has been dead for a very long time, and innocents are still dying.

Eclipse Two Eclipse Two edited by Jonathan Strahan
reviewed by Steven H Silver
The early years of the twenty-first century are a time of resurgence for non-themed anthologies, pointing to a resurgence in short fiction, from which science fiction has traditionally garnered its biggest names. Jonathan Strahan has now published Eclipse Two, the second of his non-themed anthologies. The joy of this sort of anthology is in the discovery of authors or stories otherwise unknown to the reader.

Eclipse One Eclipse One edited by Jonathan Strahan
reviewed by Paul Kincaid
More than a generation ago, original SF short story series like Orbit, Universe, and New Dimensions featured writers such as Ursula K. Le Guin, James Tiptree, Jr., Gardner Dozois, Gene Wolfe, Joanna Russ, R.A. Lafferty and Kate Wilhelm. Every so often someone tries to revive the original anthology series. Now Jonathan Strahan is having a go with Eclipse, and specifically taking Universe as his model.

The Starry Rift The Starry Rift edited by Jonathan Strahan
reviewed by Greg L. Johnson
This anthology of original stories is an attempt to re-invent science fiction for the young readers of today. Its goal is to re-capture that sense of wonder and amazement that characterized the Golden Age and the books that so many of today's SF writers grew up on. In order to do so, the editor has assembled a cast of many of the biggest names in science fiction today. The stories they've written are not copies of the old space-faring adventures of the 30s and 40s, instead they reflect the concerns and dreams of young people today.

Best Short Novels 2006 Best Short Novels 2006 edited by Jonathan Strahan
reviewed by Paul Kincaid
One may not always agree with the editor's choices (there are two stories here Paul wouldn't even have published let alone picked as best of the year, and another two he'd have great difficulty arguing should belong in such a volume), but overall because of its limited range and clear focus, the book comes closer to feeling like it really does represent the best of the year than any of its over-inflated rivals.

Best Short Novels 2005 Best Short Novels 2005 edited by Jonathan Strahan
reviewed by Steven H Silver
Through the courtesy of the Science Fiction Book Club, Jonathan Strahan returns for a second anthology of the Best Short Novels. The 2005 volume, which includes ten novellas first published in 2004, provides excellent stories representing a variety of voices in science fiction.

Swords & Dark Magic Swords & Dark Magic edited by Jonathan Strahan and Lou Anders
reviewed by Martin Lewis
It isn't a particularly inspired title for an anthology of sword and sorcery stories but then speaking plainly is one of the virtues of the subgenre. This is a collection that does exactly what it says on the tin, with one exception.

The Juniper Tree and Other Blue Rose Stories The Juniper Tree and Other Blue Rose Stories by Peter Straub
reviewed by Mario Guslandi
If you're already familiar with Peter Straub's Blue Rose trilogy, this collection of four novellas will fill some gaps, disclose and develop previous unknown events in the personal history of some of the major characters. On the other hand, if you never read even one of the three novels, don't worry, because the novellas collected here work perfectly well even as stand-alone stories. And what great stories, considering the exceptional talent of Straub as a writer and a storyteller.

lost boy lost girl lost boy lost girl by Peter Straub
reviewed by Hank Luttrell
Tim Underhill is not close to his brother who still lives in their home town, but he can't fail to return to help when his brother's wife commits suicide and their son mysteriously disappears, perhaps a victim of a serial killer. Tim recruits his buddy Tom Pasmore, a Nero Wolfe- or Sherlock Holmes-type who investigates crimes using information (public and confidential) he finds on the internet. Eventually, a woman professor, visiting from Madison Wisconsin, helps identify the killer.

The Burning Land The Burning Land by Victoria Strauss
reviewed by Chris Przybyszewski
Along with a new world of politics, religion, power, and faith, we get a simple coming of age story of one priest named Gyalo, a Shaper of great magical power and of greater soul. Gyalo is sent by a deity incarnate and the head of his religion to investigate happenings on the other side of his world, where errant Shapers have moved away from the teachings of his church. What he finds is immense, and his journey takes him to the far ends of this beautifully described existence.

The Garden of the Stone The Garden of the Stone by Victoria Strauss
reviewed by Pat Caven
This could be a stand-alone novel, since the events of the first book are placed in the narrative in such a way (the passing on of a legend) that it doesn't slow down the action. And despite what the cover art may suggest, it's not just a "girl book."  30 years after the events of The Arm of the Stone, Bron's daughter is now a Gifted operative in a Resistance fighting the Order of the Guardians. The Guardians ruthlessly protect the Limits to keep their world free of the evils of technology and to maintain their control on the talents of the Gifted.

The Arm of the Stone The Arm of the Stone by Victoria Strauss
reviewed by S. Kay Elmore
This is an intelligent, fascinating novel. The story itself is enough to keep you interested while the complicated politics and social structure of this world give it a depth most fantasy novels lack.

Noise & Other Night Terrors Noise & Other Night Terrors by Newton E. Streeter
reviewed by Lisa DuMond
This compact collection of short fiction includes some very grim stuff, with violence and gore aplenty. Most of the stories will wring a wince out of the reader if they don't create a vague sense of nausea. But these are stories with a social conscience. Carnage and morality? Streeter even gets his point across without beating the reader over the head with it.

2012: The War For Souls 2012: The War For Souls by Whitley Strieber
reviewed by Nathan Brazil
Ever since the publication of the equally celebrated and condemned Communion, the jury has been out on Whitley Strieber. To some he's a crafty chancer, cleverly weaving his fake Grey alien stories into a modern mythology, in tune with the American psyche. Others believe what he writes is at least prophetic fiction and perhaps thinly disguised fact. Wherever the truth may lie, this vein has been a rich source of inspiration and has enabled him to produce works that are entertaining and unsettling.

The Buckross Ring The Buckross Ring by L.A.G. Strong
reviewed by Mario Guslandi
Largely forgotten today, L.A.G. Strong was one of the most popular and eclectic writers of the mid-twentieth century, author of biographies, detective stores, children books and, last but not least, of supernatural novels and stories. The present volume collects, for the first time, the author's supernatural or "strange" short stories, most of which were probably unknown, thus far, to today's readers.

Charles Stross

Alchemystic Alchemystic by Anton Strout
reviewed by Katherine Petersen
This is the first book in a new urban fantasy series called the Spellmason Chronicles. Alexandra Belarus learns of her family history when she's attacked one night and saved by a stone gargoyle animated by her great-great-grandfather's spellmason abilities. Alexandra's danger awoke the gargoyle, which was created to protect the family.

Dead To Me Dead To Me by Anton Strout
reviewed by Michael M Jones
Simon Canderous is a psychometrist, able to psychically read the histories of objects and people with which he interacts. In its time, this power has been both blessing and curse, putting an end to more relationships than he can count, but letting him enjoy a small sideline as a handler of antiques and secondhand goods. However, he's sworn to make something more of himself. As a member of New York's Department of Extraordinary Affairs, Other Division, he works to keep the Weird Stuff in the city from getting out of control.

Roadside Picnic Roadside Picnic by Arkady and Boris Strugatsky
reviewed by Georges T. Dodds
Red Schuhart is a "stalker" (perhaps better translated as a "scout"), a veteran scavenger and black market dealer of the bizarre technological wonders to be found in the Zones. These areas, where the physics of matter are warped in mysterious and dangerous ways, are thought to be the trash piles of aliens who dropped by for a picnic and didn't clean up after themselves. Schuhart lives a criminal/outsider's life in the frontier city near the zone trying to support his wife and strangely mutated child.

The Witching Time The Witching Time by Jean Stubbs
reviewed by Victoria Strauss
This novel takes that most quintessentially English of settings, a church parish and its vicar, and grafts onto it a tale of witchcraft and supernatural evil. It put Victoria more in mind of Barbara Pym than Stephen King.

Some of Your Blood Some of Your Blood by Theodore Sturgeon
reviewed by Trent Walters
Though originally released as a crime novel, this book reads as a semi-realistic, semi-playful horror tale as though Sturgeon asked the what-if question about vampires: if vampires truly did exist, what would they be like? This short novel gathers evidence from the protagonist and several psychologists in a most unusual volume that will have many readers clinging it to their bosoms as one of their treasured oddities.

The Nail and the Oracle The Nail and the Oracle by Theodore Sturgeon
reviewed by Paul Kincaid
It is now generally accepted as a truism that Theodore Sturgeon was the best short story writer to emerge from science fiction. Perhaps even, so a lot of his advocates would claim, one of the best short story writers in American literature. It's a big claim. But it is not always supported by the evidence.

The Dreaming Jewels The Dreaming Jewels by Theodore Sturgeon
reviewed by Steve Lazarowitz
Not many science fiction books written in the 50s stand up today. Many come off campy. Others are based on scientific theories that have since been disproved. Yet others contain a certain unrealistic, almost innocent view of reality, born of what the day's society would accept in a print book. Happily, this one remains as great a story today, as it was when it was first penned in 1950.

More Than Human More Than Human by Theodore Sturgeon
reviewed by Victoria Strauss
This book is powerfully written, in a style both sinewy and poetic. The characters -- each of whom follows a path of personal evolution that echoes the evolution of the Gestalt -- are strongly and compassionately drawn: the story turns on them, on their weaknesses and their strengths, as much as it does on the author's tightly-conceived plot.

To Marry Medusa To Marry Medusa by Theodore Sturgeon
reviewed by Duane Swierczynski
As fun as it is to watch Picard duke it out with walking toaster-ovens who want to assimilate you, Sturgeon did it better 40 years ago. Don't believe it? Tough, pal -- resistance is futile.

Influx Influx by Daniel Suarez
reviewed by Nathan Brazil
Influx concerns technological advances hidden from humanity by a secretive and all pervasive American agency named the Bureau of Technology Control. Like so many government funded ideas the BTC began with a semi-legitimate though singularly arrogant mission; preventing catastrophic damage to the existing global society and economy, by holding back certain world-changing developments.

Freedom Freedom™ by Daniel Suarez
reviewed by Nathan Brazil
This book is a direct continuation of the themes begun in the author's debut novel, Daemon, and reading that title first is essential. Once again, the cast are all players in the world-changing plans set in motion by deceased on-line game guru, Matthew Sobol. The character continues to appear periodically as an avatar, reacting to events in the manner of what gamers know as an NPC; non-player character.

Kill Decision Kill Decision by Daniel Suarez
reviewed by Nathan Brazil
The story centres on a deep cover special ops group led by an American soldier code-named Odin, whose mission brings him into contact with myrmecologist Linda McKinney, a scientist who studies the social structures of weaver ants. The gist of the plot is that persons unknown have taken McKinney's research, and used it as the basis of programming for what amount to swarms of autonomous drones; flying machines large and small that can be used to target any individual, asset or country.

Daemon Daemon by Daniel Suarez
reviewed by Nathan Brazil
Originally self-published in 2006 using a POD service under the name Leinad Zeraus, Daemon is a top quality techno-thriller about the potential power of the internet. More precisely, it is about what that power could do, if harnessed and exploited by someone who truly understands how virtual and actual reality intermesh. In this case, by computer gaming legend Matthew Sobol, an individual who cannot be stopped in any conventional way, because he is already dead.

The Crown Conspiracy The Crown Conspiracy by Michael J. Sullivan
reviewed by Tammy Moore
If you have a problem, if no one else can help, and if you can find them, maybe you can hire... The Riyria. Most thieves steal jewels and coin; the Riyria prefer to focus on the theft of reputation and power. Last port of call for the wealthy and powerful of Medford, the small, secretive group make a profitable living off the social and political machinations of their country's elite.

Dreaming in Smoke Dreaming in Smoke by Tricia Sullivan
reviewed by Rich Horton
The book aggressively amalgamates cyberpunkish tropes with some very neat speculation about an alien ecosystem. At one level it's an almost conventional story of humans attempting to colonize a new planet. The planet has a different type of life than Earth: so much so that the colonists almost fail to recognize it as life. The eventual solution is for the colonists and the alien ecosystem to sort of meet in the middle.

Dreaming In Smoke Dreaming In Smoke by Tricia Sullivan
reviewed by Greg L. Johnson
A lost colony story set on a planet with an extremely hostile environment, this book produces an attention to biochemical detail that should satisfy even the most rigorous hard SF fan. Sullivan takes another step forward in both ambition and technique. Too much more of this and it will be hard to leave her name off the list of best SF writers working today.

Someone to Watch Over Me Someone to Watch Over Me by Tricia Sullivan
reviewed by Todd Richmond
Sullivan's world seems grim and harsh. Her characters are complex and have human frailties. None of her characters are heroic and though several are victims, Todd found it difficult to sympathize with them. Maybe that was the intention.

Owl Dance Owl Dance by David Lee Summers
reviewed by Sandra Scholes
Fatemeh Karimi has fled the oppression of her country and intends to make a new start for herself in another land. Sheriff Ramon Morales of Socorro, New Mexico meets her when a new life-form comes to Earth called Legion. Now Fatemeh and Ramon have to pull together to find out who he is and why he has come to Earth. While they are taking their time investigating, they run into others: outlaws, inventors and pirates. Ramon is a man of the world and great with a gun and Fatemeh has an ability she can use to her advantage that involves animals.

Vampires of Vermont Vampires of Vermont by Mark Sumner
reviewed by John O'Neill
This isn't nail-biting suspense or R-rated horror -- it's the midnight Chiller Theatre, where fondness for the characters (including the monsters) is as big a component of the enjoyment as any of the orchestrated frights. It's funny, surprising, and guaranteed to take a brand new direction when you least expect it.

Robinson Crusoe 1,000,000 A.D. Robinson Crusoe 1,000,000 A.D. by Terry Sunbord
reviewed by David Maddox
A man with memories of the present day finds himself marooned one million years in the future with no hope of rescue. The human race has been extinct for eons. His trials are horrendous as the world in which he wakes up is filled with lethal creatures murderous traps and unending loneliness for the last surviving human.

Cheap Complex Devices Cheap Complex Devices edited by John Compton Sundman
reviewed by Rob Kane
The title story is an odd little piece of fiction. Very enjoyable, but very odd. The short story contained in the book might not seem to be too outrageous. A narrator spins a loose tale bringing in a wide range of elements; everything from analysis of human social structure to a bitter diatribe against the consumerism of Western society. All this is told from the viewpoint of a narrator who is not necessarily completely sane.

Acts of the Apostles Acts of the Apostles by John F.X. Sundman
reviewed by Lisa DuMond
Nanotechnology... It may be the answer to so many of the world's problems -- cancer, birth defects, schizophrenia. But it may also be an excellent means of controlling and recruiting. In this novel, that is the very use an extremely powerful and ruthless man has chosen to develop. Unfortunately, the one person who could stand in the madman's way has been in a coma for years, with no hope of recovery.

Supernatural Magazine #1 Supernatural Magazine #1
reviewed by Sandy Auden
It's becoming a rare achievement for a genre TV series to even complete a debut season these days, so the fact that Supernatural is now well into its third season radiates a silent message that the show has style, depth and most importantly, great ratings. A number of factors contribute to its success like the obvious chemistry between the two lead actors, Jared Padalecki and Jensen Ackles along with the quality of the writing as the brothers hack their way through a huge range of strange monsters, knee-deep in spooky adversaries, while trying to deal with their own family neuroses at the same time.

Matilda Told Such Dreadful Lies Matilda Told Such Dreadful Lies by Lucy Sussex
reviewed by Paul Kincaid
Lucy Sussex is one of the best writers of fantasy and science fiction to emerge from Australia over the last 25 years or so, and one of the least well known outside that country. She has a respectable shelf full of Australian Awards, but has been largely ignored by the genre's international awards. She does not, apparently, have a regular publisher outside Australia. Paul is confident that those of you who do pick up the book and read it will wonder why.

The Lantern Bearers The Lantern Bearers by Rosemary Sutcliff
reviewed by Victoria Strauss
Novelist and Guest Reviewer Victoria Strauss felt it is a wonderful book. Sutcliff's style, pacing, and characterization are head and shoulders above much of what passes for young adult fiction these days.

The Bondmate Chronicles The Bondmate Chronicles and Haze of Joran by D.J. Sutherlin
reviewed by Georges T. Dodds
Despite some fairly serious flaws, Georges found the books a fun read. The characters are likeable if bordering on cutesy, and the plot, however clichéd, moves forward at a good pace and with plenty of action. Sure, you might not find yourself considering deep philosophical questions about man's presence in the universe, but sometimes that's just what a reader needs.

Divine Invasions: A Life of Philip K. Dick Divine Invasions: A Life of Philip K. Dick by Lawrence Sutin
reviewed by Andy Remic
So let's get the painful stuff out of the way immediately. Philip K. Dick was a drug-taking, paranoid, wife-beating maniac; or so Lawrence Sutin presents him -- in the nicest way possible. But please, let us qualify these "facts" with more context. Drug-taking -- yes. Mr. Dick did indeed take handfuls of dubious tablets on a regular basis, and had many an interesting hallucinatory episode -- both on and, indeed, off drugs. In fairness, in later life, as he matured, Phil saw the "error of his ways" and according to Sutin denounced drugs as a social evil, whilst still puffing on weed and popping prescription mood stabilisers. But hey, the life of a tortured artist is never a easy ride right?

Divine Invasions: A Life of Philip K. Dick Divine Invasions: A Life of Philip K. Dick by Lawrence Sutin
reviewed by Tom Marcinko
Philip K. Dick's reputation has steadily grown since his death in 1982 at the age of 53. Those who were reading him in the 60s and 70s can feel vindicated by the forthcoming Library of America edition of four of his best novels. Like its subject, this highly entertaining and generous-spirited biography is more timely than ever. Given the movies, music, and books inspired by Dick, even those who have yet to read the man feel his continuing influence. That in itself is an unsettling theme since his first novel: life is a nightmare, but who exactly is dreaming it?

Pathfinder Tales: Death's Heretic Pathfinder Tales: Death's Heretic by James L. Sutter
reviewed by Sandra Scholes
Salim Ghadalfa is a warrior who has a dark past he would rather forget. He is a man who has his own religion, yet works for a church he loathes, and takes on many dangerous missions. One is where he has to accompany an aristocrat's daughter while he searches the length and breadth of Thuvia for the answers to why the man's soul was so ruthlessly captured.

Cyberscam 2000 Cyberscam 2000 by Gary Sutton
reviewed by A.L. Sirois
It purports to be a techno-thriller about an attempt by a band of international criminals to crash the Internet and simultaneously take control of a new form of global transportation. All, you understand, with the goal of ruling the world. But how or why? Who can tell?

No Present Like Time No Present Like Time by Steph Swainston
reviewed by Rich Horton
The action begins about 5 years after the end of The Year of Our War. The opening sequence is a challenge for the position in the Circle (the Eszai, or immortals) of the Sworsdman, Serein Gio Ami. The challenger wins, taking the name Serein from Gio Ami, and becomes the second new member of the circle in a couple of centuries.

The Year of Our War The Year of Our War by Steph Swainston
reviewed by Rich Horton
The novel opens with the Awian King, Dunlin Rachiswater, leading a suicide charge against the Insects. This leaves his throne in the hands of his very weak brother. His brother's disastrous mistakes lead to further Insect advances, which also lead to dissension in the ranks of the Eszai, particularly among two women who each wish to become Immortal in their own right, rather than by marriage.

The Year of Our War The Year of Our War by Steph Swainston
reviewed by Martin Lewis
The Fourlands have been at war for the last two thousand years, ever since God left the world. Despite the fact that the war against the Insects is such an integral part of life and it gives the calendar its name, a state approaching equilibrium has been achieved. The Insects are separated from the three sentient species of the world by the Wall, a barrier of masticated detritus. From time to time, the cancre of the Wall is lanced to drain the Insects into corrals and killing floors where they can be slaughtered. The book opens with just such an event, a messy assault lead by Dunlin Rachiswater, the King of Awia. During the attack and with his blood up, Rachiswater plunges through the Wall with a group of his men to take the battle to the Insects.

Zimmerman's Algorithm Zimmerman's Algorithm by S. Andrew Swann
reviewed by Victoria Strauss
When D.C. cop Gideon Malcolm follows up a tip about a stolen supercomputer, he gets more than he bargained for. The computer is right where the tipster said it would be -- but so are a lot of men with masks and guns. In the ensuing shootout, Gideon is severely wounded and his brother, Raphael, is killed. Driven by the need to give some meaning to his brother's death, Gideon embarks on a search for answers. The more he digs, the more it becomes apparent that his digging isn't welcome.

Fearful Symmetries Fearful Symmetries by S. Andrew Swann
reviewed by Jeri Wright
Want an enjoyable mix of a hard-boiled detective novel with near-future SF? Ex-P.I. Nohar Rajasthan, a moreau -- one of the many descendents of animals engineered in the labs -- is on a personal quest; there is someone he has to find. Opposing him are powerful people determined to protect a dangerous conspiracy.

Michael Swanwick

The Silences of Home The Silences of Home by Caitlin Sweet
reviewed by Donna McMahon
Here, we meet the real Queen Galha. Far from ruling "with wisdom and kindness" as billed in her legend, Galha is a ruthless power broker who rigidly controls her people and everything they write about her. The setting of the book is the same medieval landscape as in A Telling of Stars (though many centuries earlier) but the narrative structure of this novel is far more complex, involving a large cast of viewpoint characters.

The Silences of Home The Silences of Home by Caitlin Sweet
reviewed by Georges T. Dodds
One can never really go home again. Lanara, a young queenswoman can't go home because the great queen she thought she knew has proven to be a sham and this has led to her best friend's death. Nellyn, a member of an quasi-amphibian race is shunned Amish-like when he leaves then returns to his riverine community devoted to the status quo. Aldron a teller of the Alilan race, is banished for using his special telling powers, and dies miserably in a foreign land trying to undo his work.

A Telling of Stars A Telling of Stars by Caitlin Sweet
reviewed by Cindy Lynn Speer
When they were children, Jaele and her little brother Elic would act out the story of the great warrior Queen Galha, and her quest to protect her land from the Sea Raiders who had already taken so much from her. That was before the raiders came to Jaele's home one day and destroyed everything. Hiding out among the rocks, Jaele is the sole witness to her family's murder.

How the World Became Quiet How the World Became Quiet by Rachel Swirsky
reviewed by Steven H Silver
Many of the stories in this collection deal with the common theme of what, exactly, it means to be an human. Despite the common theme, these stories display Swirsky's versatility of style, from the story of a human who marries a Greek god to the tale of two brothers on Mars, one of whom has been uploaded into a computer.

Sybil's Garage #7 Sybil's Garage #7
reviewed by Seamus Sweeney
This is an anthology of pieces with suggested musical accompaniment. Oddly, as the reader will see, the writing tended to remind one of images from films; fragments, moments, individual scenes and shots rather than complete features. Music ostensibly permeates the collection but you may find images more prominent. After reading any literature (broadly defined), what remains can be emotions, quotes, images, characters, plot twists, ideas -- anything from an infinite assemblage from the jumble sale of life.

Tome of the Undergates Tome of the Undergates by Sam Sykes
reviewed by Dominic Cilli
The adventure begins with the group aboard a ship being paid to protect a high ranking church official. Almost immediately, the ship comes under attack by pirates and then soon thereafter by certain other denizens of the deep. The group then finds themselves on a nearby island fighting with said denizens and some other particularly nasty enemies in an attempt to recover the title book that was stolen during the first engagement.

Shadow's Fall Shadow's Fall by Dianne Sylvan
reviewed by Katherine Petersen
Fans of Shadow World will love the third installment, Shadow's Fall which takes place three years after Shadowflame. David, the Prime for the South, and his queen, Miranda, are hosting the Signet Council meeting that takes place every 10 years. They're on guard as Prime Hart of the Northeast may have plans for revenge against Miranda who threw him against the wall and granted sanctuary to Cora, one of the women he had held captive. Cora only has a smallish part in this book, but it's likely we'll see much more of her in future storylines.

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