Archive for Other people’s business

Courtesy of those fine folk at Brilliance Audio, we have some snippets of some of the quite brilliant audiobooks they have produced of some recent Angry Robot titles.

Last month’s titles: Omega Point and Blackbirds
This month’s titles: Empire State, Giant Thief and Dead Harvest.

Click on each of the links (below) to hear about 5 minutes of each, or to download to your computer for your offline listening pleasure (by right-clicking and saving, or doing what you usually do with these things #techie).

These titles can be ordered as downloads or on CD from Audible (UK / US) or Amazon (UK / US).

Blackbirds by Chuck WendigBlackbirds – Warning: Contains Chuck Wendig!
Narrated by Emily Beresford

Download MP3

Omega Point, by Guy HaleyOmega Point by Guy Haley
Narrated by Michael Page

Download MP3

Empire State by Adam Christopher
Narrated by Phil Gigante

Download MP3

Giant Thief 125Giant Thief by David Tallerman
Narrated by James Langton

Download MP3 

Dead Harvest, by Chris F. HolmDead Harvest by Chris F Holm
Narrated by Brian Vander Ark

Download MP3 

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Robot Round-Up, 27.04.12

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Hello, hello and welcome to the latest Robot Round-Up. Here’s what we’ve spotted a selection of our awesome authors getting up to online in the past seven days:

Blackbirds, by Chuck WendigMuch, much love again this week for Chuck Wendig‘s rather superb AR debut, Blackbirds. So many new reviews, in fact, that we’re having to bullet-point them:

Clear Eyes, Full Shelves: “[An] outrageous flurry of outlandish violence (see: Tarantino) and crude profanity (see: Clerks, Eastbound and Down), tempered by irreverent wit (see: Boondock Saints).” “If you don’t mind grim and gritty novels full of death, violence, and nihilistic loners, you really should consider picking up Blackbirds by Chuck Wendig. It’s a short, sharp tale that’s consistently captivating and a pure, dark delight from start to finish.”
Shelf Awareness: “…despite fate being hell-bent on keeping her down, Miriam’s stubborn struggle to change it makes Blackbirds take flight.”
Urban Fantasy Land: “It’s gritty, graphically violent, pulp fiction, and yet terribly compelling. If Quentin Tarantino wrote fiction, this would be his genre. Fans of Richard Kadrey will love Chuck Wendig. The pair seem to have tapped into a whole subgenre of gritty, fantasy pulp fiction.”
Violin in a Void: “It’s a quick and dirty brush with the seedier side of urban fantasy. A good kind of nasty, especially if you get a little tired of squeaky clean heroes and heroines who do no wrong.”
The Book Stoner: “I enjoyed this very much and I spent half the time laughing my brains out. It’s just darkly hilarious? Hilariously dark?”
LitStack: “The story has a schizophrenic flair to it—one moment, you laugh, possibly out loud, and shake your head; the next, you’ve moved your hand to your mouth, brow furrowed, and you swallow hard against that bacon cheeseburger you just finished. No matter what, you will feel. You will react.”
Stefan’s Bookself: “Blackbirds is urban fantasy at its gory and violent best, 5 bloody stars.”

Chuck has also been interviewed by LitReactor and My Bookish Ways; on the latter site you can enter a giveaway to win a copy of Blackbirds. And on his blog this week he’s been asking for feedback on what works in book promotion for publishers, authors and readers.

Justin Gustainis – whose second Occult Crimes Investigation novel, Evil Dark, is officially published next week (although the eBook and US print editions are available already) – has been guest blogging at For What It’s Worth where he talks about his approach to scaring his readership.

Dead Harvest, by Chris F. HolmWe’ve seen three more reviews of Chris F. Holm‘s Dead Harvest this week, from Sabrina at My Friends Call Me Kate, who said: “I’d let Sam Thornton snatch the soul from my chest any day of the week.” Which is, er, nice? At Terry said Dead Harvest is “Supernatural noir at its best” and went on to add: “Dead Harvest will make you stretch your lunch hours and stay up far later than is good for you”, so consider yourself warned. Plus, Joe Myers said: “Fantastic stuff all around. For those who are a little too into their old-fashioned pulpnoir to feel entirely comfortable wading into urban fantasy, step up to the plate and get ready for a fastball right in the jumblies.” Which brought tears to several pairs of eyes in the AR office, we don’t mind telling you.

Over at Civilian Reader, Stefan took a good, long look at Anne Lyle‘s The Alchemist of Souls and concluded: “Lyle is a superb talent, one I think everyone should be reading. The Alchemist of Souls is very highly recommended.” We couldn’t have put it better ourselves. Anne is also the subject of a New Author Spotlight piece over at SF Signal.

Omega Point, by Guy HaleySpeaking of interviews, there’s a big one with Guy Haley over at, wherein Guy talks about Omega Point as well as his current Solaris title, Champion of Mars and the work he’s doing in the Warhammer milieu for Black Library. The Omega Point (and its immediate prequel, Reality 36) author has also been talking to Erik at I Will Read Books about his love of science fiction and all things Richards & Klein.

Madeline Ashby, author of the forthcoming vN (August 2012), spoke out on the subject of climate change for an Earth Day 2012 article at

Gary McMahon (Pretty Little Dead Things, Dead Bad Things) has confessed his deepest, darkest fears over at The Horrifically Horrifying Horror Blog.

One from the AR Archive: there’s a rather excellent review of Kaaron Warren‘s Slights – one of the very first books that Angry Robot ever published – by Michael Matheson, over at Michael said: “I’ve yet to see a review do proper justice to what truly fuels the dark heart of Slights; what powers the midnight core of what is one of the most sickening, engrossing, brutally honest character and social studies published in the past several years.” and then proceeds to provide just that.

Lauren Beukes‘ award-winning Zoo City was reviewed Trent Smith at Pulp 300, who offered three whole blurbs, including: “Zoo City spikes your drink with mashavi goodness then lines up a dozen more shots filled with all manner of pureed noir, urban grime, shamen shenanigans, 419 scams, and pop-culture spin.” Which we like.

And finally, our Marco has been talking to The She-Wolf as part of the Five Alarm Books blog’s ‘Shelf Candy’ meme.

Right, that’s your lot. Have a great weekend and we’ll see you back here this time next week for another batch of rounded-up robotics.

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Robot Round-Up, 05.04.12

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Hello, hello and welcome to this week’s Robot Round-Up: a day earlier than usual, on the grounds that we’ve got a Long Weekend here in the UK due to the Easter double Bank Holiday. (Which is nice.)

Without further ado:

The Alchemist of Souls by Anne LyleAnne Lyle – whose debut fantasy novel of Elizabethan-era swashbuckling and intrigue, The Alchemist of Souls, is Out Now – has been interviewed by Sci-Fi Bulletin and I Will Read Books this week – plenty of great background info on the generation of the Night’s Masque series milieu and characters in both of those.

The Alchemist of Souls itself has been thoroughly examined and reviewed by Keith at Red Rook Reviews and warmly reviewed by pablocheesecake at The Eloquent Page. And Anne has been explaining How to Tell You’re Elizabethan, just in case you were wondering where that urge to wear doublet, hose and an enormous codpiece comes from…

Also Out Now, we have Costume Not Included by Matthew Hughes, which has been reviewed by Mieneke at A Fantastical Librarian, who said: “Costume Not Included is a funny, clever book”. (Mieneke also made the quite sensible point that you really ought to read the first part of the series, The Damned Busters to get the very utmost out of this one…)

Chuck Wendig‘s Blackbirds is almost upon us (a few short weeks to wait) and continues to attract attention and accolades, the latest being courtesy of J. C. at Just One More Page, who said: “Not only is it dark and brutal, but it’s also funny, and sweet in parts. It runs the gamut of human emotion, and Miriam will draw you in almost despite yourself.” and David Brzeski for the British Fantasy Society, who said: “Chuck Wendig is one of those rare authors with such masterful use of language, and such a good ear for dialogue, that he engages the reader from the first page and never lets go.”

Evil Dark, by Justin GustainisNext month (May) we’re also publishing Evil Dark by Justin Gustainis and by way of a refresher, we’ve seen a new review of series-opener Hard Spell from Paul Simpson at Sci-Fi Bulletin, who said: “If you enjoy hard-boiled cop stories, of the LA Confidential kind, you’ll get a kick out of the various ways in which the genre is subverted during this story.”

Chris F. Holm‘s Dead Harvest gets yet another rave in the Los Angeles Review of Books and another at The House of Crime and Mystery and another courtesy of Morpheus Tales Supplement, issue #16. Go, Chris!

Adam Christopher has been talking to The Geek Syndicate about that new book deal of his and to antipodean national newspaper The New Zealand Herald as well (you’ve got to love a fake-hysterical headline like that one, eh?) And Empire State has been reviewed by Benito at Betwixt Book Reviews, who said: “Empire State is so engrossing and so action packed a read, it is hard to believe this is Adam Christopher’s debut … You will be captivated, entertained, and before you know it, left wanting more”.

Adam also generously donated some space on his blog to newly-signed Strange Chemistry author Laura Lam and invited her to tell everyone about her debut novel, Pantomime.

Over at The Geek Syndicate, Dion took a look at David Tallerman‘s Giant Thief and got on really well with the book’s rogueish anti-hero: “David Tallerman has created a charming scoundrel in Easie Damasco; one whose company I would definitely seek out again.” (You’ll get an opportunity to do just that in October, Dion, when Crown Thief will be hitting the shelves…) And Morpheus Tales Supplement, issue #16 carried another great review: “Tallerman writes with a pace and style that makes the book impossible to put down. Fantasy adventure doesn’t get more exciting than this.”

Carpathia by Matt ForbeckMatt Forbeck‘s Dracula-Titanic mash-up Carpathia was reviewed by James Floyd Kelly for’s Geek Dad blog, who drew the following conclusion: “Very dark. Seriously twisted. I enjoyed every bit of it.”

Livejournal blogger Gillian Polack has been running a Women’s History Month feature over on her site and several AR authors have contributed pieces: Jo Anderton on Ellis Rowan, Kaaren Warron, interviewed by Gillian and Trent Jamieson, on Krissy Kneen.

AR stalwart Andy Remic is making a special offer at his Anarchy Books website, where you can find details of how from April 6th – 11th you can grab a FREE download of the Vivisepulture anthology, featuring short fiction by a host of top-name authors (including our very own Lee Harris, no less!).

AR stalwart-in-waiting Lee Battersby, whose fantastical debut The Corpse-Rat King we’re publishing in September, has been in touch to say he’s set up a Facebook page, if anyone feels like liking it, maybe..? (For which, you should read: like it! Like it now, meat-suits!)

And finally, our Marco has been chatting to Conflux – the 52nd National Australian Science Fiction Convention – of which he is the Editor Guest of Honour.

That’s all for this week. Happy Long Weekend to all our UK-based readers and anyone else who’s got a couple of days booked off work. Commiserations to everyone else.

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Robot Round-Up, 23.03.12

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Hello! Well, another week seems to have flashed by without so much as stopping to say hello. But the good news is: that means it’s time for another Robot Round-Up! Crack open a container of your favourite beverage, put your feet up and get your finger-like link-activator ready as we take you by the hand-analogue and guide through another seven days’ worth of Angry Robot Author Activity…

Debris by Jo AndertonFirstly: Huge Congrats to Jo Anderton who has been shortlisted for the 2011 Aurealis Award (recognising the achievements of Australian science fiction, fantasy and horror writers) for best novel, with Debris. See here (that’s a pdf link, btw) for full 2011 shortlist details.

Chris F Holm discussed his ‘Maine Muse’ in a guest-blog post at Maine Crime Writers. In another act of blatant guest-blogerry he confessed to a love of writing rules at The Qwillery, and then popped up at Jungle Red Writers to muse upon genres and subgenres.

Still with Chris, Dead Harvest was reviewed by Bitesize Books who said: “this page turner will rivet fans of the thriller/crime genre as well as those whose normal staple is fantasy/horror” and by Bane of Kings at The Founding Fields, who called it: “A fantastic, page-turning and awesome début that certainly makes an impression. Highly recommended, and a must for any Urban Fantasy fans.” And by Peter Morrison at Lightsaber Rattling, who concluded: “Dead Harvest gets Lightsaber Rattling’s full-hearted endorsement”. And by Dan Malmon at Crimespree Magazine, who said: “The tension runs high in Dead Harvest, and I was exhausted when I was done reading it. But that really good kind of exhausted. The kind that leaves you with a grin on your face.” And over at Amazon’s Omnivoracious blog, Jeff VanderMeer named Dead Harvest among his recommended crossover genre novels to watch our for, saying: “From the clever packaging to the devilishly clever cross-pollination of urban fantasy and noir crime, this first novel bodes well for a long career.” Hear, hear!

The Alchemist of Souls by Anne LyleGuy Haley‘s Omega Point, sequel to last year’s Reality 36 is out very, very soon and has been very well-received indeed by Erik at I Will Read Books, who said: “Omega Point is a great sequel, ticking all the right boxes. Guy Haley delivers the same mix of adrenalin pumping action and humor as he did in Reality 36.” And over on his blog, Guy has re-posted an interview he conducted with the great Alan Garner in 2008.

Anne Lyle has posted a discussion piece on Homosexuality in Elizabethan England, apropos of some of the themes and relationships that feature in The Alchemist of Souls (April 2012, folks, nearly here!) and by way of response to points raised in a few of the early reviews. Anne has also been interviewed over at Manga Maniac Cafe, where she chats about her historical influences and bookish inspirations.

Matthew Hughes has been talking to 42 Webs about The Damned Busters and its forthcoming sequel, Costume Not Included, which will also be out in early April.

“Matt Forbeck is bloody brilliant” exclaimed The Founding Fields in their rave review of Carpathia. Sentiments which were roundly echoed by Paperless Reading: “if you’re a fan of classic horror films and looking for a bit of fun, do make sure to pick up a copy of Carpathia.” Go on. We’ll wait until you get back.

Lavie Tidhar‘s The Bookman has been examined by Desperate Dan’s Book Blog, who concluded: “now this is what all steampunk books should aspire to be!”

The Road to Bedlam by Mike Shevdon, new cover artMike Shevdon‘s The Road to Bedlam was reviewed by The Atheist’s Quill, where reviewer N.E. White said: “I’m definitely hooked on the series, and I think you will be, too. Give ’em a try.” We heartily concur.

Kaaron Warren put in a guest appearance over at the Schuler Books blog, talking about some of her favourite books and authors. And Kaaron will be Skype-ing in to join Schuler Books Lansing’s ‘Fanged Fiction’ reading club meet this coming Monday (March 26th).

Lastly (but by no means Leastly): Adam Christopher is giving away a signed copy of Empire State to one lucky blog-reader (his blog, not ours…) which is jolly nice of him. See Adam’s blog for how-to-win details.

That’s your lot for this week. Crack open another beverage and settle into the weekend, why don’t you? We’ll see you back here next week. Same time, slightly different URL…

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Robot Round-Up, 09.03.12

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Greetings, little robotlings. Are your primary limbs arranged comfortably and your comprehension-circuits fully engaged? They are? Good. Then we shall begin.

Blackbirds, by Chuck WendigChuck Wendig‘s Blackbirds is still a couple of months away from its official publication date (May 2012), but word of its extreme wonderfulness is continuing to spread around the blogosphere. The latest outpouring of advance praise comes in the form of a 10/10 rating from Hannah at Fantasy Faction, with a follow-up 8/10 from Starburst Magazine as well.

Meanwhile, Chuck has been talking to The Qwillery about mini meat-suits (or: “Having a Kid Changes Everything“) (and they’re giving away a copy of Blackbirds as well). He’s been hob-nobbing with Matt Forbeck – fellow Angry Robot author and Kickstarter – as well, on the subject of writing, being a writer, offering writerly advice and things of that ilk. What’s more, you can hear him speak to the masses via the medium of Kelly Carlin’s ‘Waking From the American Dream’ Smodcast where they talk about writing (seriously, Chuck wrote the book on writing and more than once, too).

The Hammer & the Blade by Paul S. Kemp is forthcoming as well (July 2012) but there’s an early rave review over at The Civilian Reader (“Highly recommended if you like your sword and sorcery no-holds-barred, dark, action-packed and with an insouciant sense of humour.”) Paul has been talking Sword and Sorcery as part of the SF Signal podcast panel on the subject.

Dead Harvest, by Chris F. HolmChris F. Holm‘s terrific debut Dead Harvest is Out Now and very much so and continues to accrue hugely positive reviews from all over the place. This week we’ve seen write-ups from The Debut Review, Jenn’s Bookshelves, Sci-Fi Bulletin, The Sci-Fi Guys Book Review and Just One More Page, as well as a dose of cover-love from [sic]. All readers of impeccable taste, clearly.

And there’s more! Chris has joined the blogging team at Criminal Minds and kicks things off with an intro to Sam Thornton, star of Dead Harvest and it’s follow-up The Wrong Goodbye (October, folks!). He’s also been guest blogging at Stephen Blackmoore’s L.A. Noir, where he asks “what is noir?” and The Sci-Fi Guys Book Review where he discusses “the new noir”. Chris has also been profiled by Book People bookstore’s Mystery People blog and has been talking to fellow author Suzanne Johnson for her Preternatura blog (Suzanne is also giving away a copy of the book). Go, Chris!

Oh, one more thing: Chris will be making an appearance in meat-space, with a bookstore reading & signing announced for 10th June at Flights of Fantasy Books and Games, Albany, New York. Expect to see reminders of that one nearer the time.

Also published this month and flying off the bookstore shelves – virtual and physical alike – we have Matt Forbeck‘s Carpathia, which has been very favourably reviewed by Ros Jackson at Warpcore SF and raved about on the eponymous Tony’s Thoughts. Fangs for those, folks!

Empire State by Adam ChristopherIn the department of not-quite-so-recently-published-but-still-utterly-awesome titles, we have Empire State by Adam “new-look website this week” Christopher reviewed by blogger Phil Norris, Ian Whates‘s City of Light and Shadow reviewed at City Book Review and The Great Game by Lavie Tidhar, which was reviewed as part of a steampunk double-bill at Terror-Tree. Lavie also took part in a very wide-ranging podcast interview over at SF Signal. Well worth a listen.

A few more reviews for you: Walking the Tree by Kaaron Warren was very favourably reviewed by Narelle at Mortal Words, Aliette de Bodard‘s Servant of the Underworld was thoroughly examined by Keith at Red Rook Review, and Dark War was highly praised by Michael M. Jones at Green Man Review.

And a few more author bits-and-pieces: Gary McMahon talks about his dark side over at Starburst Magazine, Maurice Broaddus has been guest-blogging on the subject of ‘Putting the Urban in Urban Fantasy’ over at Wagging the Fox and Peter Crowther blogs about the time he met Stan Lee and concludes that sometimes you really should meet your heroes…

Finally, although we’ve always assumed this was the most likely scenario, it’s always nice to see that a DRM-free ebook buyer really is a happy ebook buyer, as confirmed by Heather at Bad Book Habit. (Plenty more Angry Robot DRM-free ePub ebooks where that one came from: the Angry Robot Webstore!)

Right, that’s your lot for this week, little robotlings. Now, go do something useful: buy some books (your very favourite author’s books, one of our fabulous authors’ books, or just any old author’s books!) and then have a terrific weekend. Consider that your primary programming until further notice.

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Robot Round-Up, 10.02.12

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Hello and welcome to this week’s (temporarily) minimalist version of the Robot Round-Up!

[Okay, so normally between us we take a bit of time to introduce the links, maybe extract a few choice quote-snippets, that sort of thing. But what with the SFX Weekender taking place last weekend and the inevitable post-Con lurgi taking its toll today (all together now: awwwwww, he’s got the man-flu!) I’ve just rolled two weeks’ worth of links up into a single post. And in order to save time, eyeball-strain and keyboard-wear, I’ve just gone with the basics. Your patience and understanding is most appreciated. D]

What passes for normal service will resume next week.


David Tallerman‘s Giant Thief reviewed by | Adventures Fantastic
Lavie Tidhar‘s The Great Game reviewed by: Starburst Magazine | OwlCat Mountain
Adam Christopher‘s Empire State reviewed by: The Guardian | The Founding Fields| Fantasy Faction | She Never Slept
Matt Forbeck‘s Carpathia reviewed by Libris Leonis
Chris F. Holm‘s Dead Harvest reviewed by: Publisher’s Weekly | A Fantastical Librarian | Spoiler Alert! | (in Russian)
Anne Lyle‘s The Alchemist of Souls reviewed by: Publisher’s Weekly | The Founding Fields (double review)
Chuck Wendig‘s Blackbirds reviewed by: New York Journal of Books |
Matt Forbeck‘s Vegas Knights reviewed by: SciFi Bulletin and Amortals reviewed by: Spoiler Alert!


David Tallerman interviewed by The Qwillery
Lavie Tidhar interviewed by
Adam Christopher interviewed by Civilian Reader
Chris F. Holm interviewed by |
Matt Forbeck interviewed by
Paul S. Kemp interviewed by: Fangirl Blog | The Bloghole
Mike Shevdon interviews his new cover artist, John Coulthart
Jo Anderton interviews her audiobook narrator, Kate Rudd


Madeline Ashby guests on TVO panel discussion ‘A Bright and Shining Future Awaits
Guy Haley on Internet piracy (plus: follow-up and a spin-off from Simon Morden)
Adam Christopher talks Worldbuilder at
Aliette de Bodard’s Servant of the Underworld and Lauren BeukesZoo City shortlisted for this year’s French language Grand Prix de l’Imaginaire 2012 awards


Empire State up for grabs at I Will Read Books

Coming Up

AR Podcast head-honcho Mur Lafferty will be a guest on webinar How to Succeed With Your Kickstarter Project, March 10th

…And Finally

Chuck Wendig presents a new round of Search Term Bingo [NB: v. sweary]

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Robot Round-Up, 27.01.12

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Hello and, as always, welcome to the weekly round-up of links and shout-outs for folks that have been talking about Angry Robot and our Awesome Authors in the past week or so.

Also, a quick heads-up: most of the office will be disappearing off to the SFX Weekender at the back end of next week, so if the usual Round-Up doesn’t appear for some reason then that’ll be why.

Right, on with the linkaging! (What? Yes, that’s a word…)

Giant Thief by David TallermanBlogger Elloise Hopkins took a look at Giant Thief by David Tallerman and liked what she read: “An endearing protagonist, a host of excellent supporting characters, a less than communicative giant, and most importantly a unique story, are just some of the elements that make this book worth reading.” There’s another review up at Owlcat Mountain, where the reviewer concluded: “Giant Thief shows that Tallerman has a lot of promise as a novelist and I look forward to what he does next.” We couldn’t agree more. (It’s Crown Thief, by the way, and it’s going to be published this Autumn).

Adam Christopher‘s Empire State has been taking the genresphere by storm since its publication earlier this month and continues to do so, with new reviews from Mark Yon at SFFWorld: “It’s a very impressive debut. The sequel [ahem] next novel from Adam [– AR crew], Seven Wonders, is due out from Angry Robot Books in September 2012. Based on what I’ve read here, it’s going to be brilliant.” Paul Simpson also reviewed the book at Sci-Fi Bulletin and was impressed with the authentic film noir atmosphere of the narrative.

We’ve seen another couple of reviews for Carpathia by Matt Forbeck (published early March) this week. Wesley Chu said: “Mr. Forbeck wonderfully paces his scenes fast and furiously, and builds the plot tension right up to the very end” over at Famous Monsters of Filmland and blogger Theresa Derwin said: “This novel is a hoot and tremendous fun. Definitely worth checking out!” Matt’s Angry Robot debut, Amortals gets a mention as well, courtesy of Voxael.

Reviewer Renee Fountain, writing for The New York Journal of Books, had this to say about Chris F. Holm‘s Dead Harvest: “With a candid style that exhibits solid confidence and finesse, Chris Holm pulls readers in and pins us to the edge of our seats with a cleverly conceived story that is flawlessly executed.”

Meanwhile, Chris is giving away the Amazon Kindle edition of his short story collection 8 Pounds, with a free download this weekend only. Details on Chris’s blog. Go, grab, read!

The Alchemist of Souls by Anne LyleThe first review (that we’ve seen) of Anne Lyle‘s forthcoming (April) debut, The Alcehmist of Souls is live on Drying Ink, where Jacob said: “A rich historical setting, some gloriously ambiguous characters, and a whole lot of unexpected surprises collide to make this unmissable for any fan of historical fantasy.” (You know, we think he rather liked it…)

And the first review (again, that we’ve seen) for Chuck Wendig‘s Blackbirds has been posted at Fantasy Nibbles: “The writing is absolutely outstanding, it’s 100% my kind of narrative, there’s just not a single ounce of fat, it’s all muscle, that’s the best way I can describe it. Not a single word is wasted, every one of them packs a punch.”

Chuck’s ‘This is How You Die‘ Tumblr project also got a mention on The Washington Post‘s Style Blog, no less!

Jo Anderton‘s 2011 debut, Debris was reviewed for Marianne de Pierres‘ author blog by Mandy Wrangles, who said: “Debris is an exceptional novel.” You’re not wrong, Mandy. You’re not wrong.

Madeline Ashby, whose debut novel vN we’re proud and pleased to be publishing in August (did you check out the cover art that we announced earlier today? Did you? You really should) speaks out on the subject of media piracy, SOPA, PIPA and things of that ilk at

Gary MacMahon‘s Dead Bad Things gets a mention in Peter Tennant’s Best of 2011 review for

Val’s Random Comments and Adam Lowe both took a look at Lauren Beukes‘s debut Moxyland, which we’re re-issuing in bright, shiny new livery next month, folks.

Two Dudes in an Attic finally got around to reviewing Aliette de Bodard’s second Aztec noir offering, Harbinger of the Storm. They liked it, a lot.

And finally… no, I got nothing. Just: have a great weekend!

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In Chuck Wendig’s Angry Robot debut, Blackbirds (May 2012), Miriam Black knows how you will die. All it takes is a briefest moment of skin-on-skin contact and she’ll have a flash, a vision, of the exact time and method of your passing.

Skull & CrossbonesA couple of weeks ago, Chuck launched a Tumblr site, This is How You Die, a collaborative trans-media project intended to explore the themes of the novel by inviting readers to submit their own thoughts on death and dying.

Anyone is welcome to participate – instructions are on the site – and submissions (all of which are moderated and selected by Chuck) can take any form the contributor sees fit or feels most comfortable with. So far they’ve ranged from prose thought-pieces to literary quotations, photography, artwork, tweets, even songs. Methods of passing range from the peacefully mundane to the apocalyptic and the bizarre.

Challenging? Definitely. Thought-provoking? Certainly. Therapeutic? Possibly; as Chuck says: “This is a collaborative story and art Tumblr where readers are encouraged to confront their their fears and fantasies about death by submitting how they believe they will die.”

If you’re interested in submitting a thought-piece or anything else of your own, the place to start is:

{Pic credit: ‘Kalierin’ on}

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Robot Round-Up, 20.01.12

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Hello again, and welcome to our weekly links round-up of all the latest happenings from the Angry Robot flavoured reaches of the Internets. Or something like that. My last caffeine dose is wearing off, I probably need to re-charge. But I digress…

Empire State by Adam ChristopherEmpire State was reviewed online by Red Rook Review, The Geek Syndicate (who also ran an excerpt), The Weaving Knight and Starburst Magazine, where it was said: “This is simply one of the greatest science fiction books I have ever read”. The latest issue (#63) of SciFiNow also ran a four-star review: “Empire State is highly recommended to those who like their sci-fi dark, pacey and woven tight by multiple threads of intrigue.”

Meanwhile, author Adam Christopher was interviewed this week for The Ranting Dragon. And just as we posted this round-up, the fine folk over at posted their own chat with Adam, which took place while the author hosted a signing of Empire State at the New York Public Library recently.

Lavie Tidhar‘s The Great Game, the concluding instalment in the steampunk extravaganza that is The Bookman Histories, is out in February and has been reviewed by Drying Ink and Libris Leonis. He also gets a whopping ’10 out of 10 zeppelins’ from a review on The Traveler’s Steampunk blog, wherein it was said: “Lavie Tidhar has once again created an outstanding Steampunk novel. Gripping, multi-facetted, and fascinating.” Stick that in your boiler and fuel your airship with it.

David Tallerman, whose debut novel Giant Thief is also published in February, was interviewed for The Mad Hatter’s Review and the book received a cracking review from Marc Alpin at Fantasy Faction, who reckons: “this book will be one of the finest débuts of 2012”.

Dead Harvest, by Chris F. HolmChris F. Holm spoke to Elaine Ash about the design elements of his forthcoming (March 2012) Angry Robot debut Dead Harvest, for her Ashedit blog.

Carpathia by Matt Forbeck (March 2012) has been advance-reviewed by Shadowhawk for The Founding Fields.

Paul S. Kemp held a forum-style interview/chat with Reddit’s Fantasy Community this week, talking about his Star wars titles and, of course, his forthcoming Angry Robot debut, The Hammer and the Blade (July 2012). Plus: if you haven’t already seen it, check out the cover artwork for said tome, here.

Anne Lyle, whose debut The Alchemist of Souls we’re publishing in April, has been interviewed by Civilian Reader.

Dan Abnett was a guest on fellow AR-author Kaaron Warren‘s blog this week, for the latest in Kaaron’s Sparks series of author interviews.

K. W. Jeter‘s Infernal Devices received a rave review from Fantasy Nibbles.

Aliette de Bodard‘s Master of the House of Darts was reviewed by WarpcoreSF.

Hard Spell by Justin Gustainis was named as one of Sci-Fi Guys Book Review’s Best Books of 2011 and one of the Top Ten Books of 2011 at The Turn of the Page.

And finally… The Sci-Fi Guys Book Review named Angry Robot as one of their Top Three publishers of 2011, thereby ensuring their place on the ‘Do Not Annihilate’ list when the Robot Revolution comes. A wise, wise move on their part, we’re sure you’ll agree.

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Adam Christopher‘s Empire State is the 50th Angry Robot title to see the light of meat-space reality. To mark the occasion we’ve teamed up with top-notch UK sci-fi ‘zine SciFiNow to give away one of everything we’ve published so far – yes, all 50 titles – to one insanely fortunate UK or Ireland based competition entrant.

Here’s what you could win:

All 50 Angry Robot titles to January 2012

You want them all, don’t you? Oh, yes you do! (Click for a larger image and get your print-acquisition instincts all a-quiver…)

SciFiNow #63 - coverThe competition is being run by SciFiNow and to be in with a chance of winning you’ll need to visit the SciFiNow website and follow the entry instructions. Usual sort of thing: answer an easy-peasy Empire State themed question, hand over your name and email address, then cross your little fingers for all you’re worth. Nothing you meat-sacks can’t handle, we’re sure. And the competition closes on February 15th, so you’ve got a whole four weeks to get your act together.

Also in the latest issue of SciFiNow (number #63 – the one with the survivors of the Great Being Human Exodus of 2012 on the front) you’ll find (on page 90) a review for Empire State in which Dan Howdle says things like: “What [Adam] Christopher manages so successfully is to combine the fast-talking wit of the likes of Dashiel Hammett and Raymond Chandler with the frayed super has-beens of Alan Moore” and “Empire State is highly recommended to those who like their sci-fi dark, pacey and woven tight by multiple threads of intrigue”. This Dan Howdle fellow is clearly a meat-sack of excellent taste and fine judgement.

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Robot Round-Up, 13.01.12

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Welcome to this week’s Robot Round-Up of what’s been happening in the AR-flavoured reaches of the Interwebs. Lots to tell you about again this week, so without further ado:

Empire State by Adam ChristopherJames Lovegrove reviewed Adam Christopher‘s Empire State for the Financial Times, saying: “If, somehow, Raymond Chandler and Philip K Dick had collaborated on a Superman story, they might well have produced this novel.” Plus: The Geek Syndicate cornered Adam last week at his UK Empire State launch at Forbidden Planet London, and interviewed him.

Eric Brown reviewed City of Light and Shadow by Ian Whates for The Guardian, saying: “A deft mix of intrigue, assassination and romance culminates in a desperate fight for Thaiburley’s existence, and along the way Whates finally reveals the true nature of the city itself. Compulsively readable.” City of Light and Shadow was also reviewed at Val’s Random Comments book blog.

Jo Anderton was a guest interviewee at, where she answered questions five (including an all-important revelation that will change the way writers think about cats forever). And Debris was reviewed a couple of times this week, by Stefan Raets at and by Sean at Adventures of a Bookanaut.

AR author-to-be Lee Battersby – whose debut novel The Corpse-Rat King we’re publishing in the Autumn – talks about his Angry Robot Journey so far on Ripping Ozzie Reads.

Bibliophile Stalker Charles Tan has posted a review of Zoo City by Lauren Beukes. Lauren also took part in a recent Guardian Podcast on the state of SF (along with Alastair Reynolds, Michael Moorcock and Jeff Noon) – well worth a listen. (And Lauren was featured in a Variety article on the South African film industry, but it’s behind a subscriber-only paywall, so no link…)

Aliette De Bodard has shared her New Year’s Genre Resolutions over at, as did our Angry Robot Podcast Supremo, Mighty Mur Lafferty.

Carpathia by Matt ForbeckMatt Forbeck‘s Carpathia (March 2012) gets much love from Fantasy Nibbles: “Pure crucifix-wielding, stake plunging goodness. With icebergs. Brilliant!”

Paul Simpson has reviewed both Pretty Little Dead Things and Dead Bad Things by Gary MacMahon over at SciFi Bulletin, here and here.

Blogger David Marshall has reviewed a trio of our titles at his Thinking About Books blog recently: Debris and Dead Bad Things again, along with Reality 36 by Guy Haley.

Livejournal blogger Gill Polack has reviewed both City of Light and Shadow (here) and Chris F. Holm‘s forthcoming Angry Robot debut, Dead Harvest (here).

That’s all for this week. Have a great weekend, read lots, maybe even treat yourself to a few half-price ebooks in the Angry Robot January eBook sale, why don’t you?

Talk to the Robot

Reviewed an Angry Robot title? Interviewed an Angry Robot author? Drop us a line (via the Marketing drop-down option on our contact form) and let us know!

And check out the Robot Round-Up Archive to see what else our authors have been up to recently.

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Robot Round-Up, 06.01.12

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Hello, hello and welcome to the first Robot Round-Up of 2012. And what a lot of rounded-up stuff we’ve got to tell you about this week.

First things first: a reminder that the Angry Robot January eBooks Sale is still very much in effect. Between now and the end of January you’ll be able to pick up more than half our range of titles at half price or less, either direct from the Angry Robot Store (DRM-free ePub) or from your favourite online retailer of electronic literature, in the US, UK and beyond. Grab yourself a bargain while the grabbing’s good!

And now, on with our weekly what’s-been-happening show:

Empire State by Adam ChristopherEmpire State, the debut novel by Adam Christopher was officially published this week and the Interwebs have been abuzz with all sorts of coverage, such as:

Reviews from:

• Cory Doctorow at – “It’s often fascinating, as captivating as a kaleidoscope… just feel it in all its weird glory.”

• Eddie Robson in SFX Magazine – “[Empire State‘s] mounting chaos is authentically noir-ish and Christopher paints an effective portrait of a bleak, confused, subdued city. 4****”

• Laith Preston at – “I thoroughly enjoyed the story as it unfolded. Many times as the story progressed I thought I could see the driving forces behind the plots within plots, only to discover things weren’t quite what I was thinking.”

• Antony at SF Book Reviews – “…a delight to the literary palate with a richly woven narrative, interesting ideas and above all a great story. 5*****”

• Michelle at Ranting Dragon – “…a fast paced revelation-fest that will continue to surprise even the most savvy readers.”

• Dave White at Do Some Damage – “Pick this book up … I urge you to do so. If these wild ideas keep running through Christopher’s head and he gets them down on paper he’s going to be a superstar.”

• Ros Jackson at Warpcore SF – “It’s a complex and intriguing novel: offering more puzzles every time the answers to each mystery are unlocked.”

• Erik Lundqvist at I Will Read Books – “It is not very often I read a book which just keeps on surprising me, but this is the case with Empire State. It’s a really nice situation to be in for a reader, and an excellent reason to keep turning those pages.”

Plus: Adam guest-blogged the Big Idea behind Empire State for John Scalzi’s Whatever blog, Empire State was named in the Top 5 of 2011 and you can read a three-chapter extract from Empire State at

[Also, don’t forget that the first Worldbuilder Project at will soon be accepting creative submissions of all kinds, based on the Empire State world. Keep your eyes peeled for further updates in the very near future.]

(Meanwhile, elsewhere on Her Majesty’s Interwebs…)

Embedded by Dan AbnettDan Abnett‘s thought-provoking mil-sf novel Embedded was named runner-up in the Book of the Year 2011 poll. (UK readers: the regular-sized paperback edition is out this month and available from all good bookstores and online retailers).

Aliette de Bodard‘s brilliant short story ‘Scattered Along the River of Heaven’ has been published by Clarkesworld Magazine in both text and audio formats.

DaveBrendon de Burgh had a holy-freaking-hell-this-is-awesome moment when reading Colin Harvey‘s Winter Song and said so in his review.

It’s still a few weeks until Chris F. Holm‘s Dead Harvest storms the bookstore shelves, but we’ve seen a couple more reviews this week, from bloggers Ed Fortune and Jacob at Drying Ink.

There’s an interview with The Damned Busters author Matthew Hughes in issue #39 of Theaker’s Quarterly which is available to download in a variety of formats from

The Alchemist of Souls by Anne LyleAnne Lyle‘s The Alchemist of Souls and Chuck Wendig‘s Blackbirds were both included in A Fantastical Librarian’s watch-list for 2012 and Gav Reads’ 13 Exciting Books from January to June round-ups.

Guy Haley‘s Reality 36, Guy AdamsWorld House: Restoration and Trent Jamieson‘s Roil all feature in Erik Lundqvist’s I Will Read Books Best of 2011 selection.

David Tallerman‘s Giant Thief (published in early February!) was reviewed by Alister Davison for Starburst Magazine, who declared Giant Thief to be “a fun, entertaining read, everything a good story should be … refreshing and engrossing.” (We agree!)

Morpheus Tales #15 includes an interview with Andy Remic – whose Clockwork Vampire Chronicles Omnibus is published in March – along with reviews of Guy Haley‘s Reality 36 and David Tallerman‘s Giant Thief.

And finally, Angry Robot was named as one of Adventures Fantastic’s Four Publishers You Should be Reading in 2012. (We heartily agree with that one as well!)

Talk to the Robot

Reviewed an Angry Robot title? Interviewed an Angry Robot author? Drop us a line (via the Marketing drop-down option on our contact form) and let us know!

And check out the Robot Round-Up Archive to see what else our authors have been up to recently.

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Robot Round-Up, 23.12.11

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Hello and welcome to the final Robot Round-up of 2011. We’ve unchained ourselves from our desks and will be recharging our circuits for the next ten days or so, which means no round-up next week. But keep those links coming and we’ll be back in January with a fresh batch. In the meantime, here’s what’s been happing in Angry Robot world since the last round-up went live:

Empire State by Adam ChristopherIn the run-up to the official January 5th publication date, the online buzz for Adam Christopher‘s Empire State is starting to reach the proverbial fever pitch, with mentions in Doctor Who writer Paul Cornell’s Best of 2011 for Forbidden Planet International, Fantasy Nibbles’ Top Reads of 2011, Fantastical Librarian’s most-anticipated in 2012 list. We’ve also seen full reviews this week from Adventures Fantastic, Staffer’s Musings and A Fantastical Librarian.

Some people are already getting equally excited by the prospect of Anne Lyle‘s The Alchemist of Souls, notably Rose Fox over at Publisher’s Weekly, who says: A “comedy of terrors” set in Elizabethan England – just my sort of thing.

Madeline Ashby – 2012 Angry Robot debut author of vN – points the way to three thought-provoking pieces on gender in genre fiction and fandom, over on her blog.

Paul S. Kemp – another 2012 Angry Robot debutant, with The Hammer and the Blade – has revealed his three favourite books of 2011. And Lauren Beukes has posted Part II of her 2011 Recommended Reading List.

Pete Crowther‘s Darkness Falling (out now) was reviewed for the Wag The Fox blog’s Rabid Reads column and Matt Forbeck’s Carpathia (March 2012) gets an early mention from Gill Polack via her Livejournal page.

Dead Harvest, by Chris F. HolmR Thomas Brown takes a look at Chris F. Holm‘s forthcoming (March 2012) debut Dead Harvest for Spinetingler Magazine and concludes: “This is a novel that appeals to lovers of crime fiction, fantasy and the best elements of pulp fiction.”

And some love for Hard Spell by Justin Gustainis, as The Occult Detective names it as Best Occult Detective Novel (2011).

Trent Jamieson‘s fantastical Roil was named by Jeff Vandermeer in his round-up of ‘Unique Fantasy, SF, and Horror You Might Have Missed’ in 2011. And Gary MacMahon‘s Dead Bad Things was named the winner of the ‘Notably Macabre 2011’ prize over at Spooky Reads.

Lavie Tidhar has posted a brand new short story on his blog: ‘Enter the Dragon. Later, Enter Another’. And Lavie’s Bookman Histories series has been touted as one to look out for on Laura Kramarsky’s Women of Mystery blog.

…and that, as they say, is that for 2011. You meat-sacks have a fantastic holiday season (whatever you preference and practices) and a terrific New Year* (assuming you celebrate it on January 1st), and we’ll see you all back here in 2012 for lots more astoundingly great Angry Robot stuff.

[*Please note, failure to comply with this edict from your Robot Overlords will result in suitably jolly and festive termination. That is all.]

Talk to the Robot

Reviewed an Angry Robot title? Interviewed an Angry Robot author? Drop us a line (via the Marketing drop-down option on our contact form) and let us know!

And check out the Robot Round-Up Archive to see what else our authors have been up to recently.

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Robot Round-Up, 16.12.11

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Welcome once again to our regular Friday round-up of all that’s new and interesting in the world of Angry Robot. This week we kick off with:

Our very own Lee Harris has been interviewed by Spooky Reads as part of a new series of interviews with UK genre publishing folk about the current state of and future prospects for the publishing industry.

Debris, by Jo AndertonJo Anderton‘s Debris has been named one of US periodical Library Journal‘s SF/Fantasy Books of the Year for 2011. Which deserves a cheer, we think: Yaaay!

Dan Abnett‘s Triumff is the latest AR title to feature in Red Rook Review’s “review every Angry Robot book, ever” series and here’s the verdict.

Justin Landon names Zoo City and Empire State in his best of 2011 list, part I (technically, Empire State is a January 2012 book even though it’s on-shelf date in the US is December 27th, but we feel it might be rude to quibble, so we won’t). Lavie Tidhar is one of the contributors to that piece as well.

Lauren Beukes has been asking her friends what they’d recommend by way of ideal reading gifts this holiday season (this is just part one, part two will follow at the end of the week). And Zoo City has been reviewed by TheUrbanEagle this week as well, who conclded: “I can’t imagine a young South African and/or a fan of fresh absurdities in Urban Fantasy not enjoying this book.”

Empire State by Adam ChristopherGail Carriger, author of the Parasol Portectorate series, has been chatting to a certain Mr Adam Christopher about such things as the Empire State drinking game, Adam’s writerly enivronment, his aberrant ice-cream preferences, Carrie Fisher c. 1977 and, of course, the vital importance of The Jacket. There’s all sorts of other weird and wonderful things thrown in for good measure. Go, read!

Adam has also posted details of where to find his Empire State playlist of tunes to accompany your reading of his superhero noir debut.

Guy Haley has some advice for writers and reviewers alike in a blog on reviewing and being reviewed entitled the agonies of criticism. Wise words from a self-confessed somewhat snarky former reviewer turned published writer and, therefore, review-receiver.

Liviu Suciu of Fantasy Book Critic is particularly looking forward to a number of titles in 2012, including Lavie Tidhar‘s The Great Game.

More advice for writers and would-be writers: Chuck Wendig‘s rather excellent “25 Things Writers Should Know About…” series continues with a sage and not-at-all-sweary piece on handling rejection. (Okay, we lied, it’s quite sweary. But still very, very good.)

And finally, the second in the apparently ongoing @KristalShaff Angry Robot Face Painting Series is a nifty bit of time-lapse artistry inspired by Andy Remic‘s Vampire Warlords:

That’s your lot for another week! Next week’s Robot Round-up might be posted on Thursday, might be posted on Friday, depending. The week after that we’ll all be taking a week off so there’ll be no Robot Round-up at all (please do try not to be too bitterly disappointed) and then we’ll be back on our regular schedule in 2012.

Talk to the Robot

Reviewed an Angry Robot title? Interviewed an Angry Robot author? Drop us a line (via the Marketing drop-down option on our contact form) and let us know!

And check out the Robot Round-Up Archive to see what else our authors have been up to recently.

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Robot Round-Up, 09.12.11

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Hello, hello, hello and welcome to the latest Angry Robot Links round-up. It’s been another busy, busy week on the Interwebs, so without further palaver and to-do: have announced the shortlist for their SFBook of the Year 2011 poll and two of those titles are ours: Dan Abnett‘s Embedded and Maurice Broaddus‘s King’s War. Both brilliant books, of course, and both deserving of at least few hundred more votes, we reckon. >cough< You’re still here..?

Triumff: Her Majesty's Hero. by Dan AbnettMeanwhile, Mr. Abnett‘s Triumff was on the receiving end of what can really only be described as a rave review, courtesy of Red Rook Review’s “review every AR book, ever” strand. And his comics writing projects were featured in a Beyond the Bunker Practicioners piece this week.

Jo Anderton has posted a selection of pics from the Debris launch party at UNSW on her blog, with a more extensive set on Facebook (warning: includes images of chocolate robots and cake that some viewers may find delicious – no licking the screen…)

Lauren Beukes‘s Arthur C. Clarke Award-Winning Zoo City (you know, we just never get tired of saying that) has been reviewed by Kristy G. Stewart for LooseleafLeaflets.

Another couple of Maurice Broaddus mentions: firstly as the star of the hilarious 97th SF Signal Podcast and secondly, a blog post from Maurice with details of his 2012 convention appearances.

Empire State by Adam ChristopherAdam Christopher was the recipient of much love this week. First up (and the one that had Adam literally dancing around the room) was Billy (The Rocketeer) Campbell’s comments on Empire State, which went like this: “As it happens, I’m a sucker for hard-boiled retro sci-fi stories; rocket-powered superheroes, spunky dames, fedoras, Studebakers slewing round gritty Gotham street-corners on two wheels, and Adam Christopher sure knows his way around a tightly spun yarn – I was as happy as a pig in poop from page one! As they say: This story? She’s a real sweater-full, with a great pair’a getaway sticks… Watch out for this Adam kid, he’s nobody’s sap. He’s got a sharp nib and a sharper wit. He’d steal your last few hours before you could say ‘cat’s pajamas’, and you’d thank him for it.”

There was also a cracking review from ‘Bane of Kings’ at “…what I found in these pages blew me away … I think we may be looking at one of the best debut authors of 2012 already!”

Aliette de Bodard was interviewed by Jacob Topp-Mugglestone Drying Ink blog and talked about breaking genre expectations, world-building, Aztec civilisation, human sacrifice and much more. Aliette also posted an article on writing technique entitled ‘Playing To Your Strengths, Playing to Your Weaknesses’ at The Night Bazaar.

Matt Forbeck has been talking to legendary geek webcomic Dork Tower about his ’12 for 12′ Kickstarter project (and they snuck in a mention for Amortals as well). And Producer Paul has posted his review of Vegas Knights.

Roil, by Trent JamiesonTrent Jamieson‘s Roil was reviewed at Dragon Page by Laith Preston, who said things like: “Trent Jamieson’s Roil, the first book in The Nightbound Land duology, promises… and delivers.” Trent also runs through his Xmas book wishlist in a Book Corner Christmas Special (we’ll pass on the Cinzano thanks, Trent.)

Gary MacMahon‘s Dead Bad Things has been named on the Horror Book of the Year shortlist. Which is a Good Thing, we feel.

And there are a couple of early reviews in for Giant Thief (Feb 2012) by David Tallerman; first a mini-review from Publisher’s Weekly and also an elegantly minimalist review of the first line of the book from Mad Hatter’s Book Review: “This line did exactly what a first line should do: pull the reader in.”

Red Rook’s “review every AR book, ever” programme is back and this time it’s Lavie Tidhar‘s The Bookman that’s under review: “…an intelligent, clever book, that creates a wonderfully complex secondary world … as well-constructed as a Swiss cuckoo clock and as readable as any genre fiction being written today.”

And finally, that man Chuck Wendig has posted a few thoughts on the Seduction of Self-Publishing. Wise words from Chuck, there. Wise words.

Right, that’s all from AR HQ for this week! Have a great weekend. And remember: Be Good, and if you can’t Be Good, then Be Damn Sure They’re Not Going to Catch You.

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Reviewed an Angry Robot title? Interviewed an Angry Robot author? Drop us a line (via the Marketing drop-down option on our contact form) and let us know!

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