What’s in Issue 93
|Novels||Tala Bar’s Gaia continues chapter 1, “The Land” with Dar taking Nim under her wing as a kind of daughter in installment 6. The two of them gather provisions and set out across country in installment 7.|
Michael J A Tyzuk concludes “Rude Awakening” as Tamara Tomson and her partner, Jeffrey, solve the crime... and find two lives in even greater shambles than Tamara’s own.
Ásgrímur Hartmannsson has us riding shotgun with one of his favorite characters: a deliveryman with speedy wheels. The deliveryman begins to wonder just what this cat food is that he’s delivering, and he’ll discover that curiosity might not only kill a cat but himself, to boot, in “Catnips.”
|Norman A. Rubin portrays one of life’s prettier moments: a chance meeting with a very attractive-looking person. Only, the opportunity is a flower that will soon fade unless the hero musters the initiative to “Seize the Moment.”|
|Poetry||New contributor Michael Murry brings us a poem that evokes the perils of manned space flight. But “Ad astra ex machina” is also a polemic in verse that revives one of the main themes and favorite styles of the Enlightenment philosophers.|
|Discussion||Don Webb explores the background and implications of some well-known religious and philosophical views in “Santa Claus Died in Libson.”|
|Welcome||Bewildering Stories is pleased to welcome Stephen Heister.|
|Challenge||Challenge 93 is an invitation: Carpe diem|
|Jerry Wright reviews Dave Kuzminski’s Knight Spirits.|
|Editorial||The Future of Books|
In Times to Come
Ásgrímur Hartmannsson will concude “Catnips,” Tala Bar continues Gaia and Ian Donnell Arbuckle continues Made It Way Up. We’ll also have more...
Readers’ reactions are always welcome. Please write!
Copyright © 2004 by Bewildering Stories