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The reviews are sorted alphabetically by authors' last name -- one or more pages for each letter (plus one for Mc). All but some recent reviews are listed here. Links to those reviews appear on the Recent Feature Review Page.

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Perfect Circle Perfect Circle by Sean Stewart
reviewed by Donna McMahon
At first glance, people might be excused for thinking that William Kennedy's nickname, "Dead," refers to his dead end life or deadbeat habits. He's divorced, sweltering in a scummy Houston apartment, failing to pay child support, and has just been fired from his latest mcjob for giving extreme attitude to an obnoxious customer. He can't get over his ex-wife and he can't get his life together. Under these circumstances, the fact that he can see dead people is a decidedly minor inconvenience.

The Night Watch The Night Watch by Sean Stewart
reviewed by Donna McMahon
This novel is a fantasy set in a post-apocalypse landscape of 2074. Small cores of survivors live in Edmonton and Vancouver. The apocalypse they survived was the re-emergence of magic into the world and its triumph over human technology. Technology still exists, but people have concentrated on learning the vital magic skills that allow them to co-exist with gods, ghosts and demons. However, like glaciers pulling back to the ice cap, magic may be starting to retreat, and it seems the world is about to change again.

Galveston Galveston by Sean Stewart
reviewed by David Soyka
Thanks to the administrative abilities of Jane Gardner and the supernatural talents of Odessa Gibbons, the inhabitants of Galveston, Texas, have managed to co-exist with the magic that swept over them 20 years earlier -- and to which the rest of civilization succumbed. Occult forces have been confined in an eternal Mardi Gras carnival celebration segregated from the "real" city, which has contrived to maintain a sense of "normalcy" using jury-rigged technology and an oligarchic government. But now Jane Gardner is slowly dying...

The Night Watch The Night Watch by Sean Stewart
reviewed by Lisa DuMond
Here, the people of this strange new world are the focus. Different from us, but still unquestionably of us, the author's characters live and breathe and hurt on these pages. If their ghosts are easier to see, ours hold to the last shreds of life just as fiercely.

Mockingbird Mockingbird by Sean Stewart
reviewed by Lisa DuMond
It's quite possible that only someone raised in the Deep South will ever really understand it. A land where eccentricity is cherished and magic is just out of sight. This is the place that Sean Stewart is as much a part of as sweet tea and sun showers. And we are fortunate, because he is willing to take us there.

Clouds End Clouds End by Sean Stewart
reviewed by Lisa DuMond
The author's work is original, borrowing nothing from writers before him. He is writing for us now, what will be the stories of our own future. If folk tales survive from this era, they may well carry the name Sean Stewart.

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