The Hugo and Nebula award-winning Binti trilogy is re-released in hardcover editions and we celebrate by diving into each novella’s intergalactic exploration of the difficulties of coming-of-age and saving the world at the same time.
A reincarnated Buddhist monk, armed with the wisdom of many lifetimes (and a little black magic), tries to solve a murder mystery and bring enlightenment to all beings.
Sam J. Miller’s new novel wrestles with catastrophes to come, and what kind of power might form out of the struggle.
Nebula Award finalist novellas are plot-twisty, gender-bending, humorous, and pithy with Big Questions in a smaller, digestible format.
Adeyemi's breakout debut features a richly drawn world inspired by West African traditions, compassionate social commentary, and a new take on magic.
Going from beloved classic book to blockbuster movie is a tricky proposition. The writers at Fiction Unbound weigh in on what worked, and what didn't.
Kelly Robson's new novella cannily links time travel escapism to our ecological crisis.
S.A. Chakraborty's debut novel sweeps readers away on a flying carpet to the magical city of Daevabad, where Cairo orphan Nahri will learn the truth - both the incredible and the ugly - about her family's history.
Blake Crouch's Dark Matter is a light science fiction adventure about the road not traveled. Let's dive in!
Carmen Maria Machado's astonishing short story collection queers reality itself.
Whether reading online or listening to podcasts during your commute, some of the best writing in speculative fiction is debuting in online venues.
In the second book of Sarah Beth Durst's The Queens of Renthia fantasy series, an ordinary woman finds that to save her family she may first have to save the world.
Native American ghost story? Psychological thriller? Portrait of a young mind struggling to cope with unspeakable grief and existential rage? Stephen Graham Jones's haunting novella is all of the above, and more.
Death's End brings Chinese science fiction luminary Cixin Liu's mind-blowing trilogy to its inevitable and spectacular end.
Catherynne M. Valente's salty collection of comic-book women in refrigerators, reviewed.