Clarkesworld Issue 70

Clarkesworld Issue 70

Neil Clarke, Sunny Moraine

Language: English

Pages: 64

ISBN: 1480052663

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub

Clarkesworld Issue 70

Neil Clarke, Sunny Moraine

Language: English

Pages: 64

ISBN: 1480052663

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


The July 2012 issue of the Hugo Award-winning science fiction & fantasy magazine, Clarkesworld. This issue features the following stories: "Astrophilia" by Carrie Vaughn, "The Switch" by Sarah Stanton and "Iron Ladies, Iron Tigers" by Sunny Moraine. Non-fiction includes an interview with Nancy Kress, an article on the Hammer films 60's science fiction by Mark Cole, and an Another Word column by Ekaterina Sedia.

Snatched (Will Trent, Book 5.5)

The Lifecycle of Software Objects

Marta Oulie: A Novel of Betrayal

The Voice (Ephemera, Book 2.5)

The Girl on the Glider

Lightspeed Magazine, Issue 25 (June 2012)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

finished.” “Not if we had help,” says Lao Yang, and a gleam creeps into his eyes. “What have we been playing at, these past three years? Pockets of reality here and there. Drops in an ocean. But if we could rebuild the palace—shut the holograms off and let people see the truth through the haze—that’d be worth dying for. I know a guy. He’s got a construction company. He’ll come in and help us for a price. We can do it! Give the people back their history! The government thinks they own our

off and the sun was westering through the window. I remember that her hair flashed a deep gold in the corner of my vision as I slid a hand into it. I remember these things with a clarity that doesn’t apply to anything I said aloud to her. At the time, I thought that the things I was saying were the most important part of that moment. I know better now. But my mind loves to remind me. CERA is telling me that the visual feed is fine. I shove her back into another round of diagnostics. I have

feels like reinventing the wheel sometimes. We’re not learning anything that people didn’t already know back in the day. We’re just—well, it feels like filling in the gaps until we get back to where we were. Tracking asteroids, marking supernovae, that sort of thing. Maybe we can’t do much with the data. But it might be useful someday.” “There, you see—it’s planning ahead. There’s use in that.” She sighed. “The committees mostly think it’s a waste of time. They can’t really complain, though,

her spinning wheel. A new batch of wool had arrived, and Toma and Jorge worked cleaning it. So Stella had a chance to ask questions in private. “Could you get a place at one of the observatories? How does that work?” Andi shook her head. “It wouldn’t work out. There’s three people at Kitt and two each at Griffith and Wilson, and they pick their successors. I’m better use to them here, working to send them credits.” “And you have your telescope, I suppose.” “The astronomers love my telescope,”

her knitting. She jabbed herself with the needle three times, from glancing up at Andi every other stitch. Toma sat before his workbench, looking pleased for nearly the first time since Stella had met him. Well after dark, Stella lay in her bed, stomach in knots. Andi was in the other bed and hadn’t said a word all evening. “Andi? Are you all right?” she whispered. She stared across the room, to the slope of the other woman, mounded her under blanket. The lump didn’t move, but didn’t look

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