Tag Archives: publishers weekly
You know, five years ago (or almost) Lisa L. Hannett and I released our Norse-inflected, fairytale-y, myth-saturated, damned sexy mosaic collection, Midnight and Moonshine.
The cover art is by the wonderful Kathleen Jennings, and the Introduction by the equally wonderful Dr Kim Wilkins.
A Feast of Sorrows: Stories
Australian speculative fiction author Slatter’s U.S. debut is a compilation of her most notable stories along with several new ones, all of which showcase her incredible talent for enlivening fairy
My third starred review from Publishers Weekly – a cause for dancing if ever there was one!
The Bitterwood Bible and Other Recountings
Although set in a fantasy world full of sorcery and
Australian author Hannett’s first collection shows off her fondness for lush imagery, unsettling concepts, indirect prose, and
Nice review of Dead Red Heart over at Publishers Weekly, including a shout-out to my Sun Falls. Wooot!
And also good things about the next Scary Kisses anthology!
Spoiler alert: Simon Strantzas prefers apple fritters *shakes head*. But as he is a fellow Tartarus Press author, and a damned awesome one at that, he is forgiven. Cold to the Touch has received critical acclaim and Strantzas
An interesting article from Cory Doctorow over at Publishers Weekly about the perils of self-publishing.
I write these words on a Friday having just recently finished and sent off my next YA novel, Pirate Cinema, to all the agents, editors, friends, first readers, and fact-checkers who’ve been awaiting it. I believe it is a good novel. In fact,
I haz a star – that’s good, right? Thanks to Trent Jamieson for pointing it out :-).
Web Exclusive Sourdough and Other Stories Angela Slatter, Tartarus (www.tartaruspress.com), $50 (238p) ISBN 9781905784257
Publishers Weekly reviewed The Girl with No Hands and Other Tales! Positively!
It’s also the first time Ticonderoga has had a book reviewed in PW! Huzzah!
In this collection of 16 previously published and new stories, Slatter presents twisted, fractured, illuminating fairy tales and dark fantasies that beguile in their elegant simplicity. Many of the stories are reiterations of classic fairy