Another masterful piece of writing from Tidhar.
A shorter story from Tidhar, and classy as usual.
A big picture Space Opera, many many millenia hence, with the Jewish faith, and the Exilarch, commanding the new universe.
Well-written, subtle bit of writing.
Steam/lizard punk from Tidhar, who gives himself the opportunity to poke gentle fun at SF writers and SF fandom.
Another short installment in Tidhar’s ‘Central Station’ series, this time featuring robo-priest R. Brother Patch-It.
Tidhar provides quality, neatly picking up the gap left by Charles Stross not writing much in the way of short SF these days. Here he follows, in an nonlinear fashion, the thoughts and actions of a man whose entire life is shared with the farfuture version of twitter/facebook etc.
Excellent stuff. Have a read of the story in Clarkesworld, then get yourself copies of Interzone – either the sleek, new smaller format magazine, or an e-version, and read the subsequent stories.
In Tidhar’s ‘Central Station’ series, another story with depth and texture, leaving me waiting for the next in the series.
An outstanding story, which gets a big thumbs up from me.
An altogether multi-facted and clever piece of fiction(s).
In Tidhar’s imagination (something he gives free rein to in his fiction) not only does the revolutionary spirit of Guevara live on after his death.
A little morsel, perhaps an intra-course palate cleanser, between the meatier fayre betwixt it sits.
Reflective two-pager, in which the protagonist looks back on his lost love, who has turned her back on life on Earth, and on him, for a future that is much less secure, much less concrete, and much less human.
An imaginative piece.
A light tone from Tidhar, as he looks at how Vanuatu transforms itself from an idyllic place with little technology, to a worldwide internet hub.
A strong issue, with stories by Jason Sanford, Rebecca J. Payne, Colin Harvey, Lavie Tidhar, Shannon Page and Jay Lake.
Tongue-in-cheek superhero fun in Tel Aviv.
The much-trumpeted ‘mundane-SF’ issue edited by Geoff Ryman. I say much-trumpeted on the basis I