This post is the second in a series of short reviews about individual stories from McSweeney’s 58 Climate Fiction issue. The focus of this review is “The Rememberers” by Rachel Heng. Click to read the full review!
Check out our February 2021 newsletter, the first of the year. It contains news about cover reveals, giveaways, forthcoming titles, and a 50% discount on 2020 ebooks.
This review examines how Mikael Awake’s story in McSweeney’s 58, “The Good Plan,” reveals an experience of climate refugees. It is an exploration of memory and feelings of belonging and displacement and a study in displacement and reintegration, which gives the reader a taste of that experience.
We’re delighted to announce Stelliform Press’ acquisition of the novella The House of Drought by Dennis Mombauer. Mombauer lives in…
We are delighted to share the cover for Octavia Cade’s new novella, The Impossible Resurrection of Grief. The cover, by…
We’re taking a blog break for the remainder of 2020, and for our last blog post of the year, we thought some of you might be interested in our submissions statistics for the year. Read on for some submission stats broken down into genre, length, and submitter demographics.
Since we started the press in January, we’ve been working on populating the blog with reviews of our favourite science fiction, fantasy, and horror, focusing on environmental content. In this post we’re recapping all the reviews we posted in 2020, organized by date (earliest to latest) and type of review.
Reckoning 4 is a collection of creative writing like a cry of grief for what we have already lost. But it is also comfort, retribution, and the re-creation of exquisite hybrid forms rarely before imagined. Read on for more about the stories we loved from Reckoning’s 2020 volume.
It’s awards nomination season. If you’re nominating for the Hugo and Nebula Awards for 2020, consider Stelliform’s first two novellas: DEPART, DEPART! by Sim Kern, and NIGHT ROLL by Michael J. DeLuca. Read more about these titles here.
In this post, our Publishing Consultant and occasional proofreader Jacqueline Langille writes about her favourite books and films, and what she has learned from the unforgiving environment in science fiction.