Stories this issue from Steve Rasnic Tem, Sean McMullen, Tim Akers, Christien Gholson, and Richard E. Gropp.
Stories this issue from Julie C. Day, Christien Gholson, Michael Reid, Mel Kassel, Val Nolan, and T.R. Napper.
Stories this issue from Harmony Neal, Ryan Row, Sarah Brooks, Rich Larson, Samantha Henderson, and David Cleden.
Stories this issue from Tade Thompson, Georgina Bruce, Ray Cluley, Aliya Whiteley, and Malcolm Devlin.
Stories this issue by John Schoffstall, Dan Reade, Suzanne Palmer, Ken Hinckley, Andrew Kozma, and Robert Reed.
Stories this issue by Tyler Keevil, Malcolm Devlin, James Van Pelt, Rich Larson, and Gwendolyn Kiste.
Stories by Alexander Marsh Freed, Christopher Fowler, Michelle Ann King, Jeffrey Thomas, Rich Larson, E. Catherine Tobler.
Fiction by Mercurio D. Rivera, Rahul Kanakia, Carole Johnstone, T.R. Napper, Philip A. Suggars, and Ian Sales. Cover art by Vincent Sammy.
Stories by Gary Gibson, Julie C. Day, Greg Kurzawa, Rich Larson, Malcolm Devlin, and Ken Altabef.
I’m a bit behind with my Interzone reading… Stories this issue by John Shirley, Jeff Noon, Priya Sharma, C.A. Hawksmoor, Christien Gholson
A reasonable collection of stories, but nothing to really write home about.
Napper and Stufflebeam the pick of the issue for me.
Stories by Alastair Reynolds, Fazslishah Johanabas, Rich Larson, Tendai Huchu, and Aliya Whiteley. Reynolds the pick of the issue.
Stories by Bonnie Jo Stufflbeam, T.R. Napper, Neil Williamson, Pandora Hope, Christien Gholson. Cover by Martin Hanford. Napper and Williamson the pick of the bunch for me.
Stories by E. Catherine Tobler, Jennifer Dornan-Fish, Tom Greene, Malcolm Devlin, Tim Major, R.M. Graves, Thana Niveau, with Devlin the pick of the ish for me.
Some well-crafted stories, but an issue that feels just a little light on the fiction, with four short stories and novelettes that aren’t quite as substantial as you might like
Cover by Wayne Haag. Stories by James van Pelt, E. Catherine Tobler, Andrew Hook, Neil Williamson, Caren Gussoff, several excellent.
Katherine E.K. Duckett’s plastinated mortuaries the pick of the issue for me.
Karl Bunker and Suzanne Palmer provide a brace of strong SF stories.
A landmark issue with a stunning cover and stories from Bonnie Jo Stufflebeam, David Tallerman, C. Allegra Hawksmoor, Rebecca Campbell, Greg Kurzawa, Caroline M. Yoachim, and Georgine Bruce, with the first two offering the strongest stories.
Stories this issue by Tim Lees, Jason Sanford, Lavie Tidhar, Claire Humphrey, John Shirley, and Sarah Brooks, and all of them good ones.
Stories by Carole Johnstone, James Van Pelt, Sean McMullen, Greg Kurzawa, Ken Altabef, with Johnstone the pick of the bunch sf-wise.
Most of the stories provide something just a little different, to engage the reader, with Johnson and Suggars the pick of the bunch for me.
Stories by Steven J. Dines, Jess Hyslop, Nigel Brown, Aliette de Bodard, Priya Sharma, Lavie Tidhar, Georgina Bruce, Shannon Fay.
Stories by Melanie Tem, Damien Walters Grintalis, Chris Butler, Antony Mann, Carlos Hernandez. Cover by Jim Burns. A so-so issue, light on SF.
Fiction this month from Lavie Tidhar, Helen Jackson, George Zebrowski, Guy Haley, Jim Hawkins, Tracie Welser. Cover art by Jim Burns.
A good but not great issue, with stories by Jon Wallace, Qhen Qiufan, Priya Sharma, Jason Sanford, and Caroline M. Yoachim.
Smaller in two dimensions, larger in another two dimensions, with stories by Urbanski, Liu, Sharma, Johnson, Bunker and Tidhar, and a mighty fine read.
Stories this month from Sean McMullen, Aliette de Bodard, Gareth L. Powell, David Ira Cleary, and C.J. Paget, and each one hits the spot nicely.
Stories by Elizabeth Bourne, Lavie Tidhar, Vylar Kaftan, Ray Cluley and Tracie Welser. Tidhar and Kaftan the pick for me, creating strong characters in realistic settings, the other three not achieving that.
Tem provides some vivid mental imagery, Palmer provides some more straightforward sfnal fayre, the other stories not quite having the same impact.
A nicely balanced issue, with four authors new to me making the most of the space afforded to them.
Hawkins’ story takes up a lot of real estate in the issue in a story that didn’t engage, but the Tidhar/Lain stories very much did so.
An OK issue with stories by Stephen Kotowych, Jason Sanford, Fiona Moore, Jon Ingold, Mercurio D. Rivera.
Stories by Matthew Cook, Mercurio D. Rivera, Jon Wallace, Gareth L. Powell, Al Robertson.
Stories by Jon Ingold, Lavie Tidhar, Jason Sanford, Suzanne Palmer and Will McIntosh, with Ingold the pick of the ish imho.
Stories by Nina Allan, Chris Butler, Ray Cluley, Tim Lees; all good ones.
Stories by Douglas Lain, Michael R. Fletcher, Sarah L. Edwards, Sue Burke, James Bloomer, with Lain and Fletcher the pick of the bunch.
A Jason Sanford special issue, with three stories by him, one by Matthew Cook and one by Aliette de Bodard. And a strong collection of stories.
Stories by Tim Lees, Aliette de Bodard, Lavie Tidhar, Patrick Samphire, Nina Allan, but none of them outstanding.
A good collection of stories, Evans and Hawkins starting and closing the fiction strongly.
An excellent issue with stories by Mario Milosevic, Jon Ingold, Melissa Yuan-Innes, Jason Sanford, David D. Levine. Ingold and Sanford being my picks of the issue.
A strong issue, with stories by Jon Ingold, Mercurio D. Rivera, Jim Hawkins, Nina Allen, Chris Beckett and Steve Rasnic Tem.
Couple of good ‘uns.
A strong issue, with stories by Jason Sanford, Rebecca J. Payne, Colin Harvey, Lavie Tidhar, Shannon Page and Jay Lake.
Jason Sanford. Sublimation Angels. A lengthy novella from Sanford which had the slight misfortune to
None of the multiple Dominic Green stories did much for me, with the other stories simply ok.
Kim Lakin-Smith. Johnny and Emmie-Lou Get Married. Steam-driven 1950s Rebel Without a Cause type-punks. After
Will McIntosh. A Clown Escapes From Circus Town. When Beaners the Clown escapes the hell
Another strong collection from a mostly youthful group of authors, boding well for the future.
A good, but not great, issue, with Sanford being the pick of the youthful crop.
British author Chris Beckett gets an issue dedicated to him – well, the first half
Sanford and McAuley provide top-notch SF.
The much-trumpeted ‘mundane-SF’ issue edited by Geoff Ryman. I say much-trumpeted on the basis I
Jamie Barras. The Endling. Far future setting, with three different perspectives : Asha, some form
Jason Stoddard. Far Horizon. Stoddard continues his run of strong stories in Interzone, in this
Chris Roberson. Metal Dragon. Another in Roberson’s ‘Celestial Empire’ series, in which China is a
A last minute technical problem resulted in this issue having a completely b&w interior which,
A special Michael Moorcock issue 60 issues since the last issue of that ilk). Moorcock
Interzone continues to celebrates its 25th year, in an issue notable for every illustration coming
Interzone celebrates its 25th Anniversary Issue, courtesy of the sterling work of Andy Cox and
Jason Stoddard. Softly Shining in the Forbidden Dark. A far future drama with a strange
With a striking cover from Richard Marchand, issue #207 has reverted to a slightly smaller,
Jamie Barras. The Beekeeper. An excellent story, its impact all the greater for some atmospheric,
Cover art by Jim Burns, who last appeared on issue 199, and whilst these breasts
This issue arrived a good few weeks ago, and was read in short order, but
Paul di Filippo. The Furthest Schorr : 32 Fugues on the Paintings of Todd Schorr.
Now the longest-running British SF mag, Interzone continues in glorious full colour, and a hefty
A full-colour, handsome issue #201 sees Interzone draw level with New Worlds as Britain’s longest
A milestone issue for Interzone, and it has reached #200 re-invigorated to an extent that
TTA Press took over Interzone last year, and it has made a refreshing change to
Chris Beckett. Piccadilly Circus. The eighteenth story of Beckett’s in Interzone, and one of the
I‘ve already taken editor Andy Cox to task over the front cover of this issue.
Jason Stoddard. Winning Mars. The Stoddard story is illustrated on the cover of this issue
I pondered in my review of the first TTA-published issue of Interzone as to how
Only a couple of years ago things were looking rosy for the British SF magazine
This is the last David Pringle edited/published issue of Interzone, and the Pringle era ended
With this issue Interzone moves to a bi-monthly publication. Irritatingly for the anally bibliographical amongst
Gregory Benford. Naturals. Dawn is a young girl with an untouched genotype of great vintage.
John Meaney. Entangled Eyes are Smiling. Jack’s love life takes a turn for the worse