This month’s Reading Round Up offers a collection of some of the best articles I read last month, covering topics including the Atlanta shooting, Lil Nas X, and evil Jeff Bezos. Plus a list of my own written work. Get those tabs ready!Continue reading “Reading Round Up for March 2021”
Release Date: January 2021
Genre: Science fiction
This year, I thought I’d do something a little different for my February short speculative fiction spotlight. Instead of a general round-up, I’m going to feature new works by Black writers. And because there were so many great pieces to choose from, I even added a couple extras as honorable mentions. Enjoy these talented creators as we dip back into Black History Month for one last hurrah…
Read the rest of this spotlight at Tor.com.
This is quite the spring! We’ve got a nice mix of pandemic-delayed sequels, unseasonably creepy standalones, and energizing new series. Not a whole lot by way of science fiction, but there’s a decent batch of horror and dark fantasy to spice up the stacks and stacks of fantasy fiction. It’s all good, as far as I’m concerned. Now if only I had time to actually read all of these…
Read the rest of this spotlight on Tor.com.
I come bearing gifts of great reading! Here’s a comprehensive guide to young adult speculative fiction (science fiction, fantasy, horror) being published in March 2021. Up first is a short list of the books I highly recommend, followed by a long list of basically every book being published.
Get your library cards and indie bookstore pre-orders ready, y’all.Continue reading “New Young Adult Speculative Fiction March 2021”
This month’s Reading Round Up offers a collection of some of the best articles I read, covering topics including Cinderella, Texas, and toxic men. Plus a list of my own written work. Get those tabs ready!Continue reading “Reading Round Up for February 2021”
When I first pitched this piece last spring, I was desperately attempting to stay the covid doldrums by binge watching movies from my childhood. It was lockdown and I couldn’t go to work, couldn’t visit family and friends, and only left the house once a week for a hasty, sanitizer-drenched trips to the grocery store. Nostalgia (and steamy romance novels) was pretty much the only thing keeping me functioning. Then the lockdown was lifted and a lot of us went back to work, and forgot all about this pitch. What was the point? We’d be done with this virus thing by fall, surely, winter at the latest.
Read the rest of this feature at Tor.com.