Ausgewählte neue Lizenzrechte Februar 2017

Title No: 81265
Abbott, Jeff
375 pp
Grand Central Publishing (July 2017)

Teenager Jane Norton is behind the wheel when her car crashes off a lonely road, killing her friend David and leaving Jane with amnesia. She remembers nothing of the days leading up to the crash—or why David wrote her a note, begging her to help him. Two years later, a still-broken Jane—abandoned by friends and family, blamed for David’s death—receives an anonymous message: I know what really happened. I know what you don't remember. David’s grieving mother, Perri, tries to keep Jane from bringing up the past. Meanwhile, someone is destroying the lives of those connected to the accident: the paramedics, the lawyers, the witnesses. What happened on that fateful night—and what does Jane truly remember? Jane and Perri must join forces to unearth the truth . . . before a killer takes more than memories.

Jeff Abbott is the New York Times-bestselling, award-winning author of many mystery and suspense novels, including the Sam Capra series. He has been called “one of the best thriller writers in the business” (Washington Post). He was the 2016 President of the Mystery Writers of America. His novel PANIC is being developed as a TV series at the Weinstein Company, and Jeff is attached as a screenwriter and producer.

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Title No: 81234
Volume Three of the Lightship Chronicles

Bara, Dave
Science Fiction
330 pp
Daw Books (January 2017)

Peter Cochrane and his new wife, Karina, have been married less than a year. And although things have been quiet in relation to the old Empire during that time, they’re about to get a lot hotter. Peter and Karina have embarked on a diplomatic mission to Sandosa, an old ally of Pendax, the newest member of the Union.

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Title No: 81273
Cross-Smith, Leesa
General fiction
ms 293 pp
Hub City Press (Spring 2018)

Monday, July 11th. The sky is pink. The Kentucky summer air, humid. Police officer Eamon Royce kisses his wife goodbye in their living room, then kneels and kisses her stomach. Their son is due in less than three weeks. Evi tells Eamon that she loves him. She tells him to be safe.

If anyone had told Evi that morning that just six months later she’d be in that same room, straddling Eamon’s best friend and adopted brother on a piano bench as a blizzard roared outside and whiskey roared in their veins—she would have been speechless. She would have shaken her head, laughed, maybe, said that they must be confusing her for Dalton’s on-again, off-again lover Frances.

But Evi would have had no way of knowing, that morning, that the key of her life was about to drastically change—and that in the aftermath of the events that would begin to unfold that day, Dalton, suddenly, would become the only part of her life that made sense.

Told from Evi, Dalton, and Eamon’s alternating perspectives, WHISKEY & RIBBONS takes us to the beginning, to the day Evi and Eamon first meet. To the smile on Eamon’s face when he tells Dalton that this is the woman he is going to marry—and to the fear in his heart when he realizes that marrying Evi, that starting a family with Evi, might mean an end to the only career he’s ever known. To Dalton, struggling to make sense of his life next to Eamon’s, to his decision to track down the biological father he’s never known. And to the reveal of colossal, kaleidoscopic secrets, secrets that shift Evi, Dalton and Eamon’s relationships with each other completely.

In the vein of Jojo Moyes’ After You, WHISKEY & RIBBONS explores the life that continues beyond loss, with a complicated and yet vital brotherly dynamic reminiscent of Elizabeth Strout’s The Burgess Boys. It’s a meditation on grief, hope, motherhood, brotherhood, and surrogate fatherhood, and a requiem for marriage, friendship, and family. Above all, it’s a novel about what it means—and whether it’s possible—to heal.

Leesa Cross-Smith is the author of the collection Every Kiss a War (Mojave River Press, 2014), which was a finalist for both the Flannery O’Connor Award for Short Fiction and the Iowa Short Fiction Award. She is a consulting editor for Best Small Fictions 2017 and the co-founder of literary magazine WhiskeyPaper. Her work has appeared in Best Small Fictions 2015, SmokeLong Quarterly, Little Fiction, Wigleaf Top 50, Longform Fiction, Carve Magazine, Hobart, NANO Fiction, Monkeybicycle, Pithead Chapel, Gigantic Sequins, Folio, American Short Fiction, Midwestern Gothic, Juked, Word Riot, Sundog Lit, The Rumpus, and many others.

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Title No: 81222
Twenty-One Short Stories from Tibet

Dickie, Tenzin
General fiction
ms 264 pp
OR Books (2017)

The first-ever anthology of contemporary Tibetan writers, edited by a Tibetan (NYC resident): 21 stories by 16 Tibetans, some living in occupied Tibet or elsewhere in China, and some living in exile. Including dissenters such as Tsering Woeser, but most names will be unfamiliar to Western readers.

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Title No: 81264
Macauley, Wayne
General fiction
66'000 words
Text Publishing (June 2017)

SOME TESTS begins when Beth—aged-care worker, wife of David, mother of Lettie and Gem—wakes up feeling vaguely off-colour. A locum sends her to Dr Yi for some tests. ‘There are a few things here that aren’t quite right,’ says Dr Yi, ‘and sometimes it is these little wrongnesses that can lead us to the bigger wrongs that matter.’ Beth is sent on to Dr Twoomey for more tests. Then to another specialist, and another…She is bumped from suburb to suburb, bewildered, joining busloads of people all clutching white envelopes and hoping for answers.

But what is wrong with Beth? Is anything, in fact, wrong with her? And what strange forces are at work in the system? As Wayne Macauley’s new novel reaches its stunning climax, we realise how strange these forces are.

Unnerving and brilliant, SOME TESTS is about waking up one morning and finding your ordinary life changed forever.

Wayne Macauley is the author of Blueprints for a Barbed-Wire Canoe and Caravan Story, as well asThe Cook and Demons. The Cook was shortlisted for a Western Australian Premier’s Book Award, a Victorian Premier’s Literary Award and the Melbourne Prize Best Writing Award. It was published in the UK by Quercus, in Canada by Penguin and in Turkey by Ithaki. Demons was also shortlisted for the Victorian Premier’s Literary Award.

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Title No: 81235
A Mick Oberon Job #3

Marmell, Ari
160 pp
Titan Books (August 2016)

Mick Oberon may look like just another 1930s private detective, but beneath the fedora and the overcoat, he's got pointy ears and he's packing a wand. Mick is suffering from bad luck, and when luck is your chief magical weapon, that means things are pretty dire. Hunting for the origin of his bad mojo, Mick finds himself on the trail of a missing mummy, and being trailed by some of the most dangerous mobsters in Chicago...

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Title No: 81250
McBride, Laura
General fiction
375 pp
Touchstone (May 2017)

Spanning the six decades when Las Vegas grew from a dusty gambling town to the diverse metropolis it is today, ‘Round Midnight is the story of four women whose lives change at the Midnight Room nightclub.

June Stein and her husband open the El Capitan casino in the 1950s and rocket to success after hiring a charismatic black singer to anchor their nightclub. Their fast-paced lifestyle runs aground as racial tensions mount. Honorata leaves the Philippines as a mail order bride to a Chicago businessman, then hits the jackpot at the Midnight Room when he takes her on a weekend trip to Las Vegas. Engracia, a Mexican immigrant whose lucky find at the Midnight Room leads to heartbreak, becomes enmeshed in Honorata’s secret when she opens her employer’s door to that Chicago businessman - and his gun. And then there Coral, an African-American teacher who struggles with her own mysterious past. A favor for Honorata takes her to the Midnight Room, where she hits a jackpot of a different kind.

Mining the rich territory of motherhood and community, ‘Round Midnight is a story full of passion, heartbreak, heroism, longing, and suspense that honors the reality of women’s lives.

A Stephanie Cabot Book for the Gernert Company.

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Title No: 81263
McGrath, Patrick
Literary fiction
78'000 words
Hutchinson (September 2017)

It is January, 1947. The war has been over for two years. London’s in ruins, there’s nothing to eat, and it’s the coldest winter in living memory. To make matters worse, one of the great stage actors of the day, Charlie Grice, has suddenly died. His wife Joan, the wardrobe mistress, is prostrate with grief. She’s persuaded to attend a benefit performance of his last play, and watch an understudy in Charlie’s role. She dreads it.

But when the actor appears onstage, the grieving widow is startled to see that behind the new man’s eyes burns the living spirit of her husband. Later, backstage, she meets this actor, and yes, Charlie’s coming through. There’s no doubt in her mind. She’s giddy with elation.

She befriends the young actor. She starts to give him Charlie’s clothes. The friendship soon becomes a love affair, Joan all the while seeing within the understudy the living ghost of her husband.

Then one night, by chance, as she goes through Charlie’s wardrobe, she uncovers his horrifying secret. She’s devastated. For the war’s not over, after all, and the wardrobe mistress finds herself plunged into a dark new world of violence, intrigue and heartbreak.

Patrick McGrath is the author of a short story collection, Blood and Water and Other Tales, and seven previous novels including Asylum, Martha Peake, Port Mungo and Trauma, shortlisted for the Costa Novel Award. He has also published Ghost Town, a volume of novellas about New York. Spider was made into a film in 2002 by acclaimed director David Cronenberg.

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Title No: 81245
Reid, Noley
General fiction
301 pp
Tin House Books (July 2017)

Consuming and big-hearted, Noley Reid’s Pretend We Are Lovely details a summer in the life of the Sobel family in 1980s Blacksburg, Virginia, seven years after the tragic and suspicious death of a son and sibling.

Francie Sobel dresses in tennis skirts and ankle socks and weighs her allotted grams of carrots and iceberg lettuce. Semi-estranged husband Tate prefers a packed fridge and secret doughnuts. Daughters Enid, ten, and Vivvy, thirteen, are subtler versions of their parents, measuring their summer vacation by meals eaten or skipped. But at summer's end, secrets both old and new come to the surface and Francie disappears, leaving the family teetering on the brink.?

Without their mother's regimental love, and witnessing their father flounder in his new position of authority, the girls must navigate their way through middle school, find comfort in each other, and learn the difference between food and nourishment.

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Title No: 81260
A Captain Future Novel

Steele, Allen
Science Fiction
300 pp
Tor Books (April 2017)

Allen Steele, author of Arkwright, gives us a thrilling piece of science fiction pulp with Avengers of the Moon

Curt Newton has spent most of his life hidden from the rest of humankind, being raised by a robot, an android, and the disembodied brain of a renowned scientist. This unlikely trio of guardians has kept his existence a closely guarded secret after the murder of Curt's parents.

Curt's innate curiosity and nose for trouble inadvertently lead him into a plot to destabilize the Solar Coalition and assassinate the president. There's only one way to uncover the evil mastermind?Curt must become Captain Future.

With the permission of the Edmond Hamilton estate, Allen Steele revives the exciting adventures of Captain Future.

Allen Steele worked as a freelance journalist before becoming a prolific science fiction writer. He has garnered multiple Hugo Awards for his novellas and novelettes, and his novel Obital Decay won the Locus Award for Best First Novel. In 2013, he received the Robert A. Heinlein Award in recognition of his fiction promoting space exploration.

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Title No: 80065
A Novel

Tambakis, Anthony
General fiction
301 pp
Simon & Schuster (July 2017)

Ray is in trouble. He’s a gambling addict who is living on borrowed time and borrowed money. He’s in denial about the state of his health and also about the fact that his ex-wife is getting remarried and moving on with her life. When he unexpectedly inherits a sizable sum of cash from his long-lost father, Ray hatches a misguided plan to use it to win back the affections of his ex.

Set primarily in Vegas and then in Memphis, the novel is populated with characters both crazy and lovable. But this novel is not just a crazy romp; Tambakis imbues his characters with tons of heart. A sparkling, voice-driven debut novel that surprises you with an emotional punch to the gut when you least expect it.

Anthony Tambakis is a screenwriter, novelist, playwright and short story writer. A native of Fairfield, CT, Tambakis was the recipient of a Paul Bowles Fellowship for fiction writing and received the inaugural FTMA Trailblazer Award for his screenwriting work. He has co-written the Academy Award-nominated film Warrior, and upcoming film releases feature Oscar winners Natalie Portman (Jane Got a Gun), Charlize Theron (American Express), and Will Smith (Uptown Saturday Night). His adaptation of The Hustler will debut on Broadway in 2016. He is currently adapting Swimming with Bridgeport Girls for the screen. It is his first novel.

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Title No: 81232
Westwood, Lauren
General fiction
260 pp
Head of Zeus (March 2017)

A country house, a precious jewelled locket, and a puzzle dating back to the London Blitz and Imperial Russia. Utterly captivating, a fantastic romance from beginning to end. Perfect for the fans of Carole Matthews and Milly Johnson.

Alex Hart loves her dream job as manager of Mallow Court, a historic Elizabethan house, even if her friends think she needs to get out more. But a discovery in the pocket of an old coat - a jewelled mechanical locket shaped like a bird - changes everything, and Alex discovers that things are not as they seem.

From an old diary, to a handsome barrister, a mysterious clockmaker, and the darkest hours of the London Blitz, Alex must follow the trail of the jewelled bird to uncover the truth about the things she holds dearest - and someone is determined not to let sleeping dogs lie!

Only by finding the secrets of the past can Alex find the keys to her future -and her heart.

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Title No: 81228
A Novel

White, Nick
General fiction
354 pp
Blue Rider Press (June 2017)

Camp Levi - nestled in the Mississippi countryside - is designed to "cure" young teenage boys of their budding homosexuality. Will Dillard, a Midwestern graduate student, spent a summer at the camp as a teenager, and has since tried to erase that experience from his mind. But when a fellow student alerts him that a slasher movie based on the camp is being released, he is forced to confront his troubled history and possible culpability in the death of a fellow camper.

As past and present are woven together, Will recounts his "rehabilitation," eventually returning to the abandoned campgrounds to solve the mysteries of that pivotal summer, and to reclaim his story from those who have stolen it. With a masterful confluence of sensibility and place, HOW TO SURVIVE A SUMMER introduces an exciting new literary voice.

A native of Mississippi, Nick White holds a Master of Fine Arts in Fiction from The Ohio State University and a Ph.D. in English and Creative Writing from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. His short stories have appeared in The Kenyon Review, Guernica, The Hopkins Review, Indiana Review, and elsewhere.

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Ausgewählte neue Lizenzrechte Januar 2017

Title No: 81156
Dolnick, Ben
General fiction
66.000 words
Pantheon (February 2018)

A young couple leaves New York City to move upstate, where they become caretakers of an old, historic house. The house has a fascinating and quirky history, and the couple enjoys living in it and adapting to small-town country life. But soon the wife begins to exhibit signs of madness, and she believes it is the house—haunted by some spirit unknown—that is driving her insane. She has had mental issues before, however—was her fragile mental state exacerbated by the move, or is their beautiful new home really haunted?

Ben Dolnick is the author of three novels: Zoology, You Know Who You Are, and At the Bottom of Everything. His writing has appeared in the New York Times and on NPR. He lives in Brooklyn, NY.

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Title No: 81173
Duberman, Martin
Historical fiction
352 pp
Seven Stories Press (March 2017)

A breathtaking historical novel that recreates the intimate milieu around Germany's Kaiser Wilhelm from 1907 through the 1930s, a period of great human suffering and destruction and also of enormous freedom and creativity, a time when the remnants and artifices of the old word still mattered, and yet when art and the social sciences were pirouetting with successive revolutions in thought and style.

Set in a time when many men in the upper classes in Europe were gay, but could not be so publicly, Jews Queers Germans revolves around three men: Prince Philipp von Eulenburg, Kaiser Wilhelm II's closest friend, who becomes the subject of a notorious 1907 trial for homosexuality; Magnus Hirschfeld, a famed, Jewish sexologist who gives testimony at the trial; and Count Harry Kessler, a leading proponent of modernism, and the keeper of a famous set of diaries which lay out in intimate detail the major social, artistic and political events of the day and allude as well to his own homosexuality. The central theme here is the gay life of a very upper crust intellectual milieu that had a real impact on the major political upheavals that would shape the modern world forever after.

Distinguished Professor of History Emeritus, CUNY, Martin Duberman is the author of some two dozen books. He is the recipient of numerous awards, including the Bancroft Prize, the Vernon Rice Drama Desk Award (for his play In White America), three Lambda Literary Awards, a Special Award from The National Academy of Arts and Letters for his "contributions to literature," the 2007 Lifetime Achievement Award from the American Historical Association, and the Whitehead Lifetime Achievement Award in Non-Fiction. He has also been a Finalist for both the National Book Award (for James Russell Lowell) and the Pulitzer Prize (for The Worlds of Lincoln Kirstein). In 2012 Amherst College awarded him an honorary degree, Doctor of Humane Letters.

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Title No: 81190
Hilton, Kate
General fiction
294 pp
Harper Collins Canada (June 2017)

From the nationally bestselling author of The Hole in the Middle, a witty, insightful new novel about juggling the demands of three husbands—a work husband, an almost husband and an ex-husband—and figuring out the true meaning of family.

Avery Graham has built a life that anyone would admire. She has a brilliant career as chief of staff to Peter Haines, the charismatic mayor of Toronto. She has a devoted partner in Matt, her live-in boyfriend of 14 years. And she has a loving family and deep friendships that stretch back to childhood summers at the cottage.

But when Matt proposes, Avery’s past threatens to engulf her present. Can she contemplate a lifetime commitment to Matt after her disastrous first marriage to Hugh? And is Matt really the love of her life, when she has spent so much of it by Peter’s side? Avery could use some good advice from the women who know her best, but her closest friends, Jenny and Tara, have drifted away over the years.

When a scandal erupts at city hall, Avery must overcome her deepest fears about love and loss, and discover what it means to be a family.

Kate Hilton is the bestselling author of The Hole in the Middle and Just Like Family. She also co-authors a non-fiction blog, the Pen Pal Project. Before turning to fiction, Kate worked in law, higher education, public relations and major-gift fundraising. She has an English degree from McGill University and a law degree from the University of Toronto.

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Title No: 81180
Kadish, Rachel
Historical fiction
204.000 words
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt (June 2017)

An intellectual and emotional jigsaw puzzle of a novel for readers of A. S. Byatt’s Possession and Geraldine Brooks’s People of the Book

Set in London of the 1660s and of the early twenty-first century, THE WEIGHT OF INK is the interwoven tale of two women of remarkable intellect: Ester Velasquez, an emigrant from Amsterdam who is permitted to scribe for a blind rabbi, just before the plague hits the city; and Helen Watt, an ailing historian with a love of Jewish history.

As the novel opens, Helen has been summoned by a former student to view a cache of seventeenth-century Jewish documents newly discovered in his home during a renovation. Enlisting the help of Aaron Levy, an American graduate student as impatient as he is charming, and in a race with another fast-moving team of historians, Helen embarks on one last project: to determine the identity of the documents’ scribe, the elusive “Aleph.”

Electrifying and ambitious, sweeping in scope and intimate in tone, THE WEIGHT OF INK is a sophisticated work of historical fiction about women separated by centuries, and the choices and sacrifices they must make in order to reconcile the life of the heart and mind.

Rachel Kadish is the author, most recently, of the novel Tolstoy Lied: A Love Story. Among her many honors are a Koret Award, a Pushcart Prize, and citations in the 1997 and 2003 editions of The Best American Short Stories. Her work has been published in Zoetrope: All-Story, Tin House, Story, Bomb, Moment, Sh’ma, Congress Monthly, and Lilith. Kadish, a graduate of Princeton University, earned her MA in fiction writing at New York University.

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Title No: 81196
A Bone Street Rumba Novel (3)

Older, Daniel José
170 pp
ROC (January 2017)

In the third in the “richly detailed and diverse” (io9) urban fantasy series, the time has come for the dead to rise up against the shady powers-that-be...

Trouble is brewing between the Council of the Dead and the ghostly, half-dead, spiritual, and supernatural community they claim to represent. One too many shady deals have gone down in New York City’s streets, and those caught in the crossfire have had enough. It’s time for the Council to be brought down—this time for good.

Carlos Delacruz is used to being caught in the middle of things: both as an inbetweener, trapped somewhere between life and death, and as a double agent for the Council. But as his friends begin preparing for an unnatural war against the ghouls in charge, he realizes that more is on the line than ever before—not only for the people he cares about, but for every single soul in Brooklyn, alive or otherwise...

Daniel José Older is a Brooklyn-based writer, editor, composer, and author of the Bone Street Rumba novels, including Midnight Taxi Tango and Half-Resurrection Blues, and the YA novel Shadowshaper. He has been nominated for the Kirkus Prize, the Locus and World Fantasy Awards and the Andre Norton Award. Shadowshaper was named a New York Times Best Book of the Year.

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Title No: 79819
Rubin, Eric Beck
General fiction
197 pp
Doubleday Canada (August 2016)

A wrenching and deceptively spare debut novel about an electric friendship between two boys that slowly reveals itself as a deep and lifelong love.

Jan de Vries is a virtuoso pianist who would be in the prime of his career but for the crippling auditory hallucinations that have plundered his performances and his mind. As the disorder reaches its devastating peak the walls Jan has built around him crumble, rendering him unable to repress the overwhelming flood of memories and the troves of unspoken words that linger between him and his childhood best friend, Dirk Noosen, with whom he lost touch long ago. He is faced with only one recourse: to head home and confront him. With a singular voice and a masterful balance of emotional resonance and restraint, Eric Beck Rubin tells the tender story of Jan's obsessive friendship with the charismatic, irreverent raconteur Dirk as the reader breathlessly awaits their reunion.

This luminous novel is about music, repression and regret; about adolescence, sex and friendship, and, ultimately, about the kind of love that lasts a lifetime.

Eric Beck Rubin is a cultural historian who writes on architecture, literature and psychology. School of Velocity is his first foray into fiction. He is currently at work on a second: a family saga spanning several generations, from pre-World War II Germany to present-day Los Angeles and Western Canada.

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Title No: 81186
Vidich, Paul
275 pp
Emily Bestler Books (Atria) (April 2017)

Paul Vidich follows up his acclaimed debut spy thriller with a suspenseful tale of Cold War espionage set in 1950s Cuba, as foreign powers compete to influence the outcome of a revolution.

Former CIA Agent George Mueller arrives in Havana in August 1958—the last months before the fall of Cuban dictator Fulgencio Batista—to look into the activities of Toby Graham, a CIA officer suspected of harboring sympathies for the rebel forces fighting the unpopular Batista regime. Mueller knew Graham as an undergraduate and later they were colleagues in Berlin fighting the Soviet NKVD. Under the guise of their long acquaintance Mueller is recruited to vet rumors that Graham is putting weapons, covertly provided by the CIA to Batista, into the hands of Castro’s forces. Public exposure of the CIA weapons mission, and the activity of one rogue agent, threaten to embarrass the agency.

Mueller uncovers a world of deceit as the FBI, CIA, and State Department compete to influence the outcome of the revolution in the face of the brutal dictatorship’s imminent collapse. Graham, meanwhile, is troubled by the hypocrisy of a bankrupt US foreign policy, and has fallen in love with a married American woman, Liz Malone.

Paul Vidich has written a powerful story of ideals, passions, betrayals, and corrupting political rivalries in the months before Castro’s triumphant march into Havana on New Year’s Day 1959. This sequel showcases the widely praised talents of Paul Vidich, who Booklist says, “writes with an economy of style that acclaimed novelists might do well to emulate.”

Paul Vidich has had a distinguished career in music and media. Most recently, he served as Special Advisor to AOL, Inc. and was Executive Vice President at the Warner Music Group, in charge of technology and global strategy. He serves on the Board of Directors of Poets & Writers and The New School for Social Research. A founder and publisher of the Storyville App, Vidich is also an award-winning author of short fiction. He is the author of An Honorable Man and The Good Spy.

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Title No: 81197
22 Tales from the Outer Limits of Literature

Weisman, Jacob
Science Fiction
368 pp
Tachyon Publications (July 2016)

Literary legends including Steven Millhauser, Junot Diáz, Amiri Baraka, and Katharine Dunn have attacked the borders of the every day. Like time traveling mad-scientists, they have concocted outrageous creations from the future. They have seized upon tales of technology gone wrong and mandated that pulp fiction must finally grow up.

In these wildly-speculative stories you will discover the company that controls the world from an alley in Greenwich Village. You’ll find nanotechnology that returns memories to the residents of a nursing home. You’ll rally an avian-like alien to become a mascot for a Major League Baseball team.

The Invaders are here. But did science fiction colonize them first?

Contributors: Jim Shepard, Steven Millhauser, Julia Elliott, Rivka Galchen, Deji Bryce Olukotun, Jonathan Lethem, Jami Attenberg, Brian Evenson, Junot Díaz, Max Apple, Amiri Baraka, J. Robert Lennon, Eric Puchner, Karen Heuler, W. P. Kinsella, Molly Gloss, Chris Tarry, Kelly Luce, Ben Loory, Robert Olen Butler, George Saunders, Katherine Dunn. Editor Jacob Weisman is the publisher at Tachyon Publications, which he founded in 1995.

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