Tuesday, September 11, 2007

The Tuesday night Super-Sized genre link dump. (Fries with that?)

Linkage! And Keebler Grasshopper Cookies! (Well, I get the cookies. You just get links.)
NPR's Weekend Edition reviews Camille DeAngelis's Mary Modern. (You'll need Realplayer to listen.)

At CNN.com, Todd Leopold interviews William Gibson.

At Monsters & Critics, Sandy Amazeen reviews S.M. Stirling's The Sunrise Lands and the newest in Preston/Childs's Agent Pendergast series, The Wheel of Darkness (look, if y'all haven't read these books, you are seriously missing out on some freaky scary fun!); she also looks at P.R. Frost's Moon in the Mirror.

At Ficlets, John Scalzi interviews Chris Barzak.

At Cheaper Ironies, Michael Berry looks at Joe Hill's new collection 20th Century Ghosts.

At Chasing Ray, Colleen Mondor writes brilliantly about just about everything, so I'm just going to point you there and tell you to just friggin' explore the blog, okay? (Jeez, I gotta do every damned thing for you?)

At Bookgasm, Mark Rose reviews The Innocent Mage by Karen Miller.

Fantasy Review interviews Karen Miller, and reviews both The Awakened Mage and The Innocent Mage.

Much bloggity goodliness over at Blogcritics: Katie McNeill reviews Lilith Saithcrow's Working for the Devil and Dead Man Rising, as well as Simon R. Green's Something from the Nightside; Mel Odom reviews Fledgling by Octavia Butler. There's also a fun review of a genre-related non-fiction title, Will the Vampire People Please Leave the Lobby? True Adventures in Cult Fandom by Allyson Beatrice (Come on, tell me this doesn't sound like fun?). Lastly (whew!), there's part 2 of an interview with Mike Carey (part 1 is here).

Speaking of Mike Carey, Yet Another Book Review looks at his new novel The Devil You Know.

At Strange Horizons, Laura Blackwell also reviews The Devil You Know, and Adam Roberts reviews Titan by Ben Bova.

At the Amazon Book Blog, Jeff "Really, I'm Gonna Have That Book Sale Any Day Now" VanderMeer talks to Emma Bull and Will Shetterly.

SF Diplomat asks "Female writers and SF: Why should I care?"

The Book Swede reviews Sean Russell's The One Kingdom.

No comments: