“Enclave” is a compelling treatment of a familiar and recently popular genre.
The world and the premise of “The Curse Workers” trilogy is fascinating, in a noir-fiction-meets-psychological-thriller-meets-“The Sopranos” kind of way, and that’s what will keep the readers coming.
Dutton’s inspired treatment of this niche subject is just what today’s America needs; she has turned science into a sport as competitive and compelling as football.
“Jerusalem, Jerusalem” is a truly scholarly treatment of a very relevant topic and one of the least biased works this reader has seen from an author of such unique perspective. It is well worth the while of anyone interested in the historical background of today’s Middle Eastern conflict.
This student-run performance is on par with most professional renditions and almost as good as New York’s Shakespeare in the Park.
Stegner Fellows Nina Schloesser and Ryan Teitman each read from their recent works – the former from the first chapter of a novel-in-progress and the latter several poems – to a warm and enthusiastic audience who was not disappointed.
Ever since “Twilight,” it seems like everyone and their mother wants a piece of the vampire-and-werewolf pie. Gail Z. Martin takes it a step further, combining a whole host of fantasy clichés in her latest novel, “The Sworn.”
Science fiction heavyweight Jon Courtenay Grimwood introduces a new series with “The Fallen Blade,” the first installment of an urban fantasy set in 15th-century Venice.