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Big Other Contributors’ News, #21

Ryan W. Bradley‘s  “Clean Baby Girl” was published at Metazen along with an interview.

A D Jameson‘s story “The Recruiter” was posted at Sidebrow. Adam will be reading on Saturday, 15 May with Kate Zambreno, John Beer, Daniel Borzutsky, Jeremy M. Davies, Megan Milks, and James Pate at Quimby’s Bookstore, Chicago, 7 PM. Free!

Paul Kincaid‘s review of The Seven Beauties of Science Fiction by Istvan Csicsery-Ronay Jr was republished in the May-June issue of World Literature Today, and his essay “Against A Definition Of Science Fiction” was additionally included in the online version of the magazine. His review of Galileo’s Dream by Kim Stanley Robinson is at SF Site, and “Starting The Conversation,” a review-essay on Rhetorics of Fantasy by Farah Mendlesohn was published in the Journal of the Fantastic in the Arts Volume 20, No 2.

John Madera‘s fiction “Professor Fader Is Like a Virgin” was posted at Sonora Review. And his review of Robert Coover’s Noir was published in the Brooklyn Rail.

J.A. Tyler reviewed Evan Lavender-Smith’s FROM OLD NOTEBOOKS. And he has five pieces in the new kill author.

A D Jameson, Jac Jemc, Tim Jones-Yelvington, and Davis Schneiderman will be reading together on 17 June in Chicago, in association with Green Lantern / The Parlor. Also reading will be Cris Mazza, Kathleen Rooney, and Rob Stephenson. The precise location and time are TBA (soon).

2 thoughts on “Big Other Contributors’ News, #21

  1. Paul Kincaid defeats bold font. If you try putting his name in bold, it undoes itself. No one knows how or why; some suspect internet-native nanobots that undo the HTML tag (they eat it). Others suspect that Paul is already bold enough, and that a shadow government agency has rewritten HMTL code on the programming level to prevent him from ever getting bolder.

    Whatever the truth, Paul Kincaid cannot be stopped.

    1. Though not unscathed, I defeated the nefarious one-eyed, one-horned flying purple programming eater, and was thus able to restore Paul Kincaid’s textual boldness.

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