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L. Ron Hubbard Presents Writers of the Future, Volume XXVII (2011)

de K. D. Wentworth (Editor), Stefan Poag (Ilustrador), Paula R. Stiles (Editor)

Outros autores: Colleen Anderson (Contribuinte), John Arkwright (Contribuinte), Chris Arneson (Ilustrador), TS Bazelli (Contribuinte), Jim Blackstone (Contribuinte)50 mais, Randy Broecker (Ilustrador), Jesse Bullington (Contribuinte), Mary E. Choo (Contribuinte), Adrian Cole (Contribuinte), Mary Cook (Contribuinte), Bobby Cranestone (Contribuinte), D. A. D'Amico (Contribuinte), Don D'Ammassa (Contribuinte), Amanda C. Davis (Contribuinte), Milton Davis (Contribuinte), Alexis Brooks de Vita (Contribuinte), Samuel Dillon (Ilustrador), James S. Dorr (Contribuinte), Tom Doyle (Contribuinte), Berit KN Ellingsen (Contribuinte), James Enge (Contribuinte), Gina Flores (Contribuinte), Nelly Geraldine Garcia-Rosas (Contribuinte), Orrin Grey (Contribuinte), Sarah Hans (Contribuinte), Brennan Harvey (Contribuinte), Ryan Harvey (Contribuinte), Leanna Renee Hieber (Contribuinte), John C. Hocking (Contribuinte), Martha Hubbard (Contribuinte), Van Aaron Hughes (Contribuinte), Patty Jansen (Contribuinte), Jennell Jaquays (Ilustrador), Paul Jessup (Contribuinte), R. P. L. Johnson (Contribuinte), Keffy R. M. Kehrli (Contribuinte), Doug Kovacs (Artista da capa), Doug Kovacs (Ilustrador), Geir Lanesskog (Contribuinte), Meddy Ligner (Contribuinte), Jeffrey Lyman (Contribuinte), Ben Mann (Contribuinte), Brad McDevitt (Ilustrador), Maria Mitchell (Contribuinte), Wenona Napolitano (Contribuinte), Russ Nicholson (Ilustrador), Patrick O'Sullivan (Contribuinte), Terry Olson (Contribuinte), Adam Perin (Contribuinte), Joshua Reynolds (Contribuinte), Ann K. Schwader (Contribuinte), James Stoddard (Contribuinte), E. Catherine Tobler (Contribuinte), Desmond Warzel (Contribuinte), C.L. Werner (Contribuinte)

Outros autores: Veja a seção outros autores.

Séries: Writers of the Future (27)

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Writers of the Future Volume 27 showcases the thirteen best science fiction and fantasy short stories of the year, illustrated by the most talented aspiring artists!
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Esta resenha foi escrita no âmbito dos Primeiros Resenhistas do LibraryThing.
Ignoring the misleading cover blurb of “The Best New Science Fiction and Fantasy of the Year” (which it most obviously isn’t, and isn’t intended to be), this is an entertaining collection of stories from mostly unknown writers, many of whom show enough promise to continue selling to professional markets. The stories range from near misses marred by uneven writing or predictable stories and characters to a few that feature accomplished, intriguing, better-than-average storytelling and characterization. The best of the bunch were Patrick O’Sullivan’s “Maddy Dune’s First and Only Spelling Bee,” turning what could have been a predictable premise into a tale that made me genuinely care about the pair of, respectively, barely alien and very alien main characters; Van Aaron Hughes’s “The Dualist,” in which a provocatively complicated diplomatic relationship between human and alien had me curiously wondering what would happen next; “Sailing the Sky Sea” by Geir Lanesskog, featuring a well-drawn cast of characters playing out a convincing mystery in a very brief amount of time; and “An Acolyte of Black Spires” by Ryan Harvey, with a well-imagined alien society that successfully drew me into the story and ultimately provided a satisfying resolution. The common denominator of the best stories in the collection seemed to be unique, believable, and very “alien” alien characters. ( )
  bcooper | Jun 26, 2012 |
Esta resenha foi escrita no âmbito dos Primeiros Resenhistas do LibraryThing.
A solid collection of stories. They may not all be the best, but for the most part, there's potential there. ( )
  raistlinsshadow | Nov 27, 2011 |
Esta resenha foi escrita no âmbito dos Primeiros Resenhistas do LibraryThing.
It reads like an oversized issue of a science fiction magazine; it doesn't have the greatness of a good best of collection, but it's decent overall. Everything runs between 30 and 60 pages, which I find a little monotonous. The illustrations are uninspiring and the non-fiction is more targeted towards potential contest entrants than readers.
  prosfilaes | Nov 26, 2011 |
Esta resenha foi escrita no âmbito dos Primeiros Resenhistas do LibraryThing.
Disclosure: I received this book as part of the LibraryThing Early Reviewers program. Some people think this may bias a reviewer so I am making sure to put this information up front. I don't think it biases my reviews, but I'll let others be the judge of that.

Short story collections are prevalent in speculative fiction - much more so it seems than any other publishing genres. As a result, someone who reads and reviews science fiction is often going to find himself reviewing one of these collections, which can be problematic. Many collections have a defined theme, or are the collections of the works of a particular author, or a particular time period, and so you can try to look for some sort of unifying theme to them. But the Writers of the Future theme is simply this: writers of speculative fiction who entered the Writers of the Future competition and have not previously been professionally published. As a result, this particular collection is more or less a grab bag of whatever fiction happened to be the best in the submission pile that quarter.

That said, there are a few commonalities to the stories, which is only natural given that they were all evaluated by the same panel of judges. A couple of stories seem to evoke an older era of science fiction are the hard science fiction stories The Unreachable Voices of Ghosts by Jeffrey Lyman and Sailing the Sky Sea by Geir Lanesskog, both of which evoke the kind of engineering fiction of the early works of Asimov, Heinlein, and Niven. The Unreachable Voices of Ghosts envisions a future in which desperate or nihilistic individuals set out into the Kuiper Belt in tiny ships to hunt for miniature black holes in voyages that last for years, and for those who don't find their elusive quarry, are one-way. Against this backdrop Lyman builds a cozy love story between two people who had both given up hope of having a human connection again. The story is not bad, but a bit formulaic and the romance feels a bit forced. In Sailing the Sea Sky the protagonist finds himself having to figure out a way to rescue himself from falling into the heart of Uranus after the floating platform he had been working on was destroyed by a surprise attack. He picks up some unexpected help along the way, and as each problem comes up, he and the group he falls in with manage to buy themselves just a little more time even though it never seems to be quite enough to get them to safety. The story wraps up fairly well, and is one of the better crafted stories in the volume.

While the focus of the Writers of the Future contest seems to be mostly science fiction, there are a handful of fantasy stories in the volume as well. The first, Maddy Dune's First and Only Spelling Bee by Patrick O'Sullivan, is a kind of paranormal mystery with a youthful protagonist who participates in a magical contest despite some fairly obvious prejudice against her species. The contest serves as a framing device for the real story, involving a strange competitor in a cabinet, but the story is just a little too mysterious and never really seems to come together. The second fantasy story, An Acolyte of Black Spires by Ryan Harvey, seems more like a snippet of a much larger story than a story on its own. All in all, Harvey seems to try to take on too much to reasonably accomplish in the space he has to tell the story. An alien culture, an alien political structure, a strange alien racial curse, all of which are crucial to the plot. So much background has to be explained in the story that little actual action takes place, and what does happen seems to leave so many unanswered questions that the resolution is somewhat unsatisfying. The final fantasy story, The Sundial by Joan Arkwright, is a tale of love and death set against the backdrop of the U.S. Civil War built upon Egyptian mythology. The story takes a bit to get going, but it is the best of the fantasy stories in the volume.

The volume has two stories featuring humans trying to understand an alien culture, which is fairly well-trodden science fiction territory, and consequently both seem more or less formulaic. The first, The Dualist by Van Aaron Hughes, is about an envoy sent to a planet by a humanity seeking to obtain resources from an alien planet, but also charged with preventing one of the resident alien races from killing the other resident alien race. The difference between the two factions basically boils down to a theological difference that seems so slight to human eyes as to be negligible but is clearly a huge issue for the aliens. After stumbling about, the envoy solves the conflict by essentially ignoring the cultural mores of both alien races, leading to a fairly cliched resolution. The other, This Peaceful State of War by Patti Jansen, also revolves around a human envoy trying to make sense of an inexplicable conflict between two alien species. There is also a religious element in the story, but this time it comes in the form of meddling humans who think they know what is good for the aliens based upon little more than their own prejudices. The mystery of the alien conflict comes to a head in a way that won't really surprise most science fiction fans - the source of the "conflict" was fairly well telegraphed - and makes one wonder how stupid the human characters really are and as a result just didn't work form me.

In a post 9/11 world coupled with the undercurrent of anti-authoritarianism that runs through a lot of science fiction, it is almost de rigeur to include stories about plucky hero confronting a vast government conspiracies. The Truth, from a Lie of Convenience by Brennan Harvey features a washed up reporter covering the memorial observances on the tenth anniversary of a horrific terrorist attack that sparked Lunar independence. As the story unfolds, our hero uncovers a sloppy cover up that unravels almost immediately. The story is very reminiscent of the sort of tales told by the fringe lunatics that go under the label of "9/11 Truthers", with the distinction that in the imagined reality of the story the people ranting about a shadowy conspiracy are actually right. The story proceeds in a fairly linear fashion to a mostly predictable conclusion. The other conspiracy story is Vector Victoria by D.A. D'Amico, a tale set in a dystopian cyperpunkish future in which the heroes are covertly spreading a counter-virus to counteract the evil viruses the government is spreading among the populace. They run across a government agent, and through the rest of the story the confused viewpoint character (and the reader) learns that what they thought was true may not actually be the real story. The story ends on an ambiguous note and is thoughtful and thought-provoking.

In addition to Vector, Victoria, the collection has a few other explicitly cyberpunk style stories, including Bonehouse by Keffy R.M. Kehrli, a cyberpunk story about what happens to the bodies of those who jack into cyberspace permanently. The story delves in to how those who are left behind react to their loved ones being sucked into a world that they don't approve of or even necessarily understand. The protagonist is ostensibly acting on the right side of the law and on behalf of concerned loving families, but as events unfold it becomes clear that the law, and the protagonists profession, may be out of step with where they should be. But only maybe, because Kehrli doesn't make either side of the issue clearly correct, which is one of the marks of a strong story. The other cyberpunk style story in the volume is In Apprehension, How Like a God by R.P.L. Johnson, featuring a murder mystery at an institution run by a group of monastic academics who maintain the information net that underpins civilization. The story is filled with interesting ideas - the biggest of which is that the information net is actually an outgrowth of the Higgs field, and consequently anything that exists in reality is incorporated directly into the next as long as someone takes the time to do it. Against this background the murder investigation is fairly mundane, and given the identity of the killer seems a bit too easy to unravel. On the other hand, once the murderer is uncovered, it becomes clear that there is no reason for the murderer to fear exposure, and one doubts the security of humanity's future. It is an unsettling tale, even if it is executed somewhat blandly.

Unfamiliar Territory by Ben Mann is a space based mystery involving a protagonist working for a space salvage company tasked with guarding the engineers who actually do the salvage work. Our hero is teamed, to her dismay, with a rookie engineer. Despite the fact that this element is harped upon a fair amount in the story, it turns out to have almost no impact on the actual plot. Ships start mysteriously turning up derelict, and our hero is sent to investigate. The story meanders along until there is a dramatic but poorly explained turn of events and the story ends. The story seems promising, but it appears the author tried to pack a story that should have been larger into a short story format, and it just doesn't work very well. Finally, Medic! by Adam Perin is a fairly standard tale of military science fiction featuring a medic pressed into service in a war against an alien race. It turns out that the protagonist was given a choice to enlist or go to prison had been given a quota of lives he had to save before he could go home. In the story he is coming to the close of his term of service and desperate attempts are being made by the military hierarchy to get him to reenlist, but all he wants to do is go home to the love of his life. The "twist" ending at the end is horribly predictable, and on the whole, the story is nothing particularly memorable.

The handful of essays in the volume are fairly bland. The reprint of How to View Art, an essay written by L. Ron Hubbard, is mostly noteworthy for the worshipful and unintentionally hilarious introduction that claims that at one point Hubbard's name was "virtually synonymous" with American popular fiction. The essay itself is pretty bland, but I suppose it might be of use to someone who had never thought about art before. Making It by Mike Resnick is about the process of getting your writing into print, and Creating Your Own Destiny by Robert Castillo is about taking control of your creative life. Both are serviceable, but neither was particularly noteworthy.

Many short story collections are decidedly uneven in quality. Coupled with the fact that this volume is comprised of authors unified only by the fact that this is their first professional sale, this is very much true with respect to this collection. While none of the stories are great, a number, including Bonehouse and Sailing the Sky Sea, are quite good, and the rest are decent despite some niggling problems. The only really subpar elements of the volume are the essays, which are mostly bland and uninteresting. One has to wonder if the other uninspiring essays contributed by contemporary writers were chosen for their blandness so as not to expose the utter banality of Hubbard's included essay. Given the limited number of venues for finding debut speculative fiction these days, for anyone interested in seeing new writers it is always worth picking up the annual volume of Writers of the Future, and this year's edition is no exception.

This review has also been posted to my blog Dreaming About Other Worlds. ( )
  StormRaven | Nov 17, 2011 |
Esta resenha foi escrita no âmbito dos Primeiros Resenhistas do LibraryThing.
So yeah, it turns out I'm not a big fan of L. Ron Hubbard. But that didn't stop me from requesting a copy of L. Ron Hubbard Presents: Writers of the Future, Volume XXVII from LibraryThing's Early Reviewers program. I always enjoy a good sci-fi/fantasy anthology, and I was at least subliminally aware of the Writers of the Future program, and figured this'd be a good bet for some high-quality SF/F short fiction (SFFSF?).

I love it when I'm right.

The Writers of the Future contest seems a fairly reputable program, with contest entries judged by such esteemed SFF writers as Orson Scott Card, Anne McCaffrey, Larry Niven, and Frederik Pohl, among others. And past contest winners include such notable names as Stephen Baxter, Patrick Rothfuss, and Dave Wolverton. So right off the bat, this book showed the promise of some good stuff inside.

And on the whole, it delivers. There are some weaker stories, but they're merely decent, not bad. But beyond that, there are a few truly phenomenal entries. Here's a (very) brief review for each story:

  • "The Unreachable Voices of Ghosts" by Jeffrey Lyman — Almost every story in this collection is a science-fiction piece; this is no exception. A lonely man goes on what is essentially a suicide run to the edge of the solar system, fishing for a miniature black hole, and finds something else besides. There's a nice atmosphere to the piece, and if the twist at the end isn't entirely unanticipated, well, it's still a solid and oddly-moving start to the anthology.

  • "Maddy Dune's First and Only Spelling Bee" by Patrick O'Sullivan — Maybe this fantasy story should have been held until the end of the collection, because it sets the bar impossibly high for everything that follows. I'm not going to spoil anything by going into any detail, but this is hands-down the best entry here; it's worth buying the book just for this one. I would love to see someone pay O'Sullivan to turn this into a series.

  • "The Truth, From a Lie of Convenience" by Brennan Harvey — A reporter on the Moon discovers that a Crazy Conspiracy Theory just might be true! Shocking! Nothing really new here, though it is still mostly enjoyable, even if the ending is kind of weak.

  • "In Apprehension, How Like a God" by R. P. L. Johnson — Another strong story, this time a sci-fi murder mystery. I guessed the killer early on, but I never guessed the killer's actual identity. Color me impressed.

  • "An Acolyte of Black Spires" by Ryan Harvey — Fantasy or sci-fi? I couldn't tell, but it doesn't really matter. This one felt fairly cliché and dry throughout, though the mild twist at the end made me appreciate it more.

  • "The Dualist" by Aaron Hughes — At this point, the trend seems to be that the even-numbered stories are my favorites. It wasn't until the last couple of pages that I figured out where this story was going, and it wasn't until the final paragraphs that I understood, and was thusly blown away. A surprisingly moving tale.

  • "Bonehouse" by Keffy R. M. Kehrli — An intriguing premise: hunting down people who've run away and fully immersed themselves in the internet. But it didn't really do much with it. Enjoyable, if entirely forgettable.

  • "This Peaceful State of War" by Patty Jansen — A decent "first contact" story, and if the fact that mysterious alien biology is the culprit is fairly predictable, the truth of that biology is stunning.

  • "Sailing the Sky Sea" by Geir Lanesskog — A fairly-entertaining tale about survival in a gas giant's atmosphere. I loved how they pulled off the rescue, though I wish it had been foreshadowed earlier, instead of just coming out of the blue as it did.

  • "Unfamiliar Territory" by Ben Mann — This might be my least favorite story here. It felt pretty clichéd, and didn't really have a whole lot of plot, though it managed to tease at a larger story to be told later.

  • "Medic!" by Adam Perin — This story saves the collection from a comparatively-weak second half. We get the story of a crotchety battlefield medic as he attempts to save his 1,000th life and earn his transfer out of the service. The main character is entertaining, and the ending is nicely emotional.

  • "Vector Victoria" by D. A. D'Amico — Another weak entry, based on the otherwise-intriguing premise of a government-engineered virus and the protesters (terrorists?) that try to counter it. Unfortunately, the story is a ho-hum rehash of old government-is-good/government-is-bad arguments, with no real resolution. And I found titular protagonist to be incredibly naive (as intended, I'm sure) and irritating (likely not).

  • "The Sundial" by John Arkwright — This might be the second-best story here. If you pressed a gun to my head, I'd probably classify it as "fantasy"; it almost feels like it doesn't belong in the same book as the rest of these stories. I won't spoil anything, though; you have to pick up this book to read "Maddy Dune", anyway.


Also included are three essays on advice for writers and artists; I'll be honest: I skimmed 'em. I was just there for the stories. On the whole, it's decent collection, elevated by the presence of 4-5 particularly strong stories. If I had to rank the top five, I'd have to go with "Maddy Dune", then "The Sundial", with "How Like a God" and "The Dualist" tying for third, and "Medic!" bringing up the rear. It's worth checking out just for those stories. And I'm going to have to keep an eye out for previous collections, as well. [4 out of 5 stars] ( )
2 vote saltmanz | Oct 12, 2011 |
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» Adicionar outros autores (16 possíveis)

Nome do autorFunçãoTipo de autorObra?Status
Wentworth, K. D.Editorautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Poag, StefanIlustradorautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Stiles, Paula R.Editorautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Anderson, ColleenContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Arkwright, JohnContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Arneson, ChrisIlustradorautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Bazelli, TSContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Blackstone, JimContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Broecker, RandyIlustradorautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Bullington, JesseContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Choo, Mary E.Contribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Cole, AdrianContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Cook, MaryContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Cranestone, BobbyContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
D'Amico, D. A.Contribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
D'Ammassa, DonContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Davis, Amanda C.Contribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Davis, MiltonContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
de Vita, Alexis BrooksContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Dillon, SamuelIlustradorautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Dorr, James S.Contribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Doyle, TomContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Ellingsen, Berit KNContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Enge, JamesContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Flores, GinaContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Garcia-Rosas, Nelly GeraldineContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Grey, OrrinContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Hans, SarahContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Harvey, BrennanContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Harvey, RyanContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Hieber, Leanna ReneeContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Hocking, John C.Contribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Hubbard, MarthaContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Hughes, Van AaronContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Jansen, PattyContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Jaquays, JennellIlustradorautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Jessup, PaulContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Johnson, R. P. L.Contribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Kehrli, Keffy R. M.Contribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Kovacs, DougArtista da capaautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Kovacs, DougIlustradorautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Lanesskog, GeirContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Ligner, MeddyContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Lyman, JeffreyContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Mann, BenContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
McDevitt, BradIlustradorautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Mitchell, MariaContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Napolitano, WenonaContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Nicholson, RussIlustradorautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
O'Sullivan, PatrickContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Olson, TerryContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Perin, AdamContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Reynolds, JoshuaContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Schwader, Ann K.Contribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Stoddard, JamesContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Tobler, E. CatherineContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Warzel, DesmondContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Werner, C.L.Contribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Nielsen, CliffArtista da capaautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Parra, Nacho MolinaArtista da capaautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado

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Writers of the Future Volume 27 showcases the thirteen best science fiction and fantasy short stories of the year, illustrated by the most talented aspiring artists!

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