The Readers’ Guide
What’s in Issue 378
Sarina explains the origin of the horse sculpture and the potency of its contents:|
Robert N. Stephenson, Uttuku
Adolescence is an age at which emotions can run high — and overwhelm the unwary:|
Bill Bowler, High School Honey
Frank Jones views his past through a pair of sludge-green sunglasses, but they don’t stop him from losing himself in a Map: David S. Bernstein, It’s Reigning Time.|
A deity assigning compensatory tasks in Purgatory needs — above all — a sense of humor: Mary B. McArdle, A Date for the End of the World.
Rhiannon is running up her heating bill, and Grizelda is out for justice: Rachel Parsons, The Man Who Was Too Many, page 1; page 2; conclusion.
Can even big-city mean streets compare to backwoods feuds? John W. Steele, Chickasaw Ridge.
New contributor Arthur Mackeown shows that Heaven is something that can be deserved but not earned: Rose.|
New contributor Iris Macor takes a young girl to a dentist’s office for a sinister transformation: Fangs.
New contributor Fehmida Zakeer depicts an ill-starred marriage in terms of colors: Canvas of Life.
Michael Lee Johnson, Phil and Betsy, Illinois Farmers|
Gloria Watts, Remembered
Oonah V. Joslin, Stain of Light|
John Stocks, August Evenings
|Welcome||Bewildering Stories welcomes Arthur Mackeown and Fehmida Zakeer.|
|Challenge||Challenge 378 reminds you: Let Not the Left Hand...|
A randomly rotating selection of Bewildering Stories’ art|
NASA: Picture of the Day
Earth Observatory Picture of the Day
Our Earth as Art
Randomly selected Bewildering motto:
Randomly selected classic rejection notice:
Bewildering Stories’ official mottoes:
“Poems are not made with ideas; they are made with words.” — Stéphane Mallarmé
Ars longa, vita brevis. Rough translation: “Proofreading never ends.”
Readers’ reactions are always welcome.
Copyright © April 5, 2010 by Bewildering Stories