Monday, September 3, 2007

Monday night genre link dump. Now with added fiber.

No rest for the laundry-weary. (A great deal of lint, however.)
At Monsters and Critics, Jason Sanford reviews Nathalie Mallet's debut fantasy Princes of the Golden Cage, while Sandy Amazeen reviews Doug Clegg's The Queen of the Wolves.

At Cheaper Ironies, Michael Berry (better know as the SF/F reviewer for the San Francisco Chronicle) writes about Harlan Ellison's Shatterday.

Book Fetish reviews Devil May Cry by Sherrilyn Kenyon, as well as Marion Zimmer Bradley and Diana Paxson's Ravens of Avalon. There's also a review of Joey Hill's The Vampire Queen's Servant.

At Blogcritics, Ted Giola reviews Matt Ruff's Bad Monkeys, and Lynda Lippin reviews The Devil's Right Hand by Lillith Saintcrow.

The Wertzone reviews Peter Hamilton's The Dreaming Void and The Inferior by Peadar Ó Guilín.

Speaking of Peadar, The Book Swede has an interview with him. The Book Swede also has a review of Charlie Stross's The Jennifer Morgue as well as Matthew Smith's zombie thriller The Words of Their Roaring.

At SFX, Geoff Ryman reviews Harm by Brian Aldiss; Simon Withers reviews Unmarked Graves by Shaun Hutson; Andrew Osmond despises (really really despises) Dark Lord by Ed Greenwood; Rhian Drinkwater reviews Infinity Plus, edited by Nick Gevers and Keith Brooke; Sandy Auden reviews The Twilight Watch by Sergei Lukyanenko; and Sam Ashurst reviews Rafael Reig's A Pretty Face (La Gringa loved Reig's previous novel, the very twisted Blood on the Saddle, FYI).

September issue of SF Revu is up
with about four gazillion new reviews . Lots of good stuff here; go check it out and be prepared to stay a long while.

At Strange Horizons, Gwyneth Jones reviews Best American Fantasy, edited by Ann and Jeff VanderMeer; William Mingin reviews The Man With the Golden Torc by Simon Green.

Pat's Fantasy Hotlist reviews The Blade Itself by Joe Abercrombie.

Fantasy Debut looks at Nathalie Mallet's The Princes of the Golden Cage.

Neth Space interviews George R.R. Martin and David Anthony Durham. There's also a review of Winterbirth by Brian Ruckley.

Lastly ('cos my battery is running out of juice), at SFF World, Rob Bedford has a new review of Brandon Sanderson's Mistborn: The Well of Ascension.

1 comment:

Chris, The Book Swede said...

Yay, nice mention, thanks. And no giggling this time :P Also greatly looking forward to you interviewing yourself! :D

The Book Swede