Ramez Naam’s debut novel, Nexus, examines how technology might inform the next step in human evolution.
Though certainly a fine sci-fi romance novel in its own right, Fighting Gravity also offers a satisfying read for those who fall outside its target audience.
Thoughtful and introspective, Rasputin’s Bastards is a tale of the practical and metaphysical weapons of war after the war is done.
Cylons and rovers might be man’s future in space, but Steve Umstead makes starships cool again in the first book of the Evan Gabriel Trilogy.
Smart if a little heavy handed, Haldeman offers a micro-anthology of flash fiction which masquerades as a short story.
While there are some obvious motifs in play from the likes of Cormac McCarthy and Jack Finney, Genesis is a well paced and creative continuation to the Alien Apocalypse series.
Silverman’s Game is very much an effort to subvert the literary tedium that is the “coming of age” narrative.
Eighteen stories of horror inspired by one of the most important genre writers of the 20th century.
Week 4 of the Aurora’s short fiction nominees mixes facebook with the nanny state.
I found myself wondering why there was such an abundance of world building yet a noticeable deficit of plot.