David Hull (trans.), Mao Dun, “Waverings” (Chinese University of Hong Kong, 2014)
David Hull‘s new translation of Mao Dun’s Waverings (Chinese University of Hong Kong, 2014)(Research Centre for Translation, Chinese University of Hong Kong, 2014) is both a beautiful literary work and a boon for scholars and teachers working in the… Read More
Jennifer Marie Brissett, “Elysium, or the World After” (Aqueduct Press, 2014)
Jennifer Marie Brissett‘s first novel, Elysium, or the World After (Aqueduct Press, 2014), portrays a fractured world, one whose seemingly irreversible destruction does nothing to dampen the survivors’ collective will to live. Brissett showed similar determination in writing the… Read More
Rod Duncan, “The Bullet-Catcher’s Daughter” (Angry Robot, 2014)
While science fiction often seeks to imagine the impact of new science on the future, Rod Duncan explores an opposite: what happens when science remains frozen in the past. In The Bullet-Catcher’s Daughter‘s alternate history, the Luddites prevailed in… Read More
Ben H. Winters, “World of Trouble” (Quirk Books, 2014)
It’s no surprise that when scientists in Ben H. WintersThe Last Policeman series declare that a 6.5-mile asteroid is going to destroy life as we know it on October 3, civilization starts to unravel. Governments collapse. People quit… Read More
Kameron Hurley, “The Mirror Empire” (Angry Robot, 2014)
Kameron Hurley has been honored for her mastery of numerous forms. Her first novel, God’s War, earned her the Sydney J. Bounds Award for Best Newcomer and the Kitschy Award for Best Debut Novel. Her essay “We Have Always… Read More
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