April 5, 2017
The Man Who Spoke Snakish by Andrus Kivirähk, translated by Christopher Moseley: a review by Vajra ChandrasekeraApril 5, 2017
By Vajra Chandrasekera The Man Who Spoke Snakish — Andrus Kivirähk (Grove Press UK), translated by Christopher Moseley The Man Who...
April 4, 2017April 4, 2017
By Nick Hubble The Underground Railroad — Colson Whitehead (Fleet) At the climax of Whitehead’s deservedly award-winning novel, the slave-catcher, Ridgeway,...
April 3, 2017April 3, 2017
By Victoria Hoyle Radiance — Catherynne M. Valente (Corsair) Imagine a table laden with all the food you can think of;...
March 31, 2017March 31, 2017
By Nina Allan Zero K — Don DeLillo (Picador) The guide explained the meaning of the term Zero K. This was...
March 30, 2017March 30, 2017
By Maureen Kincaid Speller The Trees — Ali Shaw (Bloomsbury) I put this novel on my shadow shortlist after reading the...
March 29, 2017March 29, 2017
By Megan AM The Destructives — Matthew De Abaitua (Angry Robot) His instinct was to remember everything about individual humans. The...
March 28, 2017March 28, 2017
By Paul Kincaid Occupy Me — Tricia Sullivan (Gollancz) Uncertainty is underrated as a state of consciousness. I don’t think my...
March 27, 2017March 27, 2017
By Nick Hubble The Power — Naomi Alderman (Penguin Viking) In a recent article for the Guardian, ‘How to build a...
March 24, 2017March 24, 2017
By Victoria Hoyle Central Station — Lavie Tidhar (PS Publishing) I entered into Central Station with few expectations. It was my...
March 22, 2017March 22, 2017
By David Hebblethwaite The Many Selves of Katherine North — Emma Geen (Bloomsbury) When she was young, Katherine North went on...
About The Centre
The Centre for Science Fiction and Fantasy connects two major strengths within Anglia Ruskin University: writing and publishing alongside literary criticism. It is comprised of Faculty members, associate lecturers and postgraduate and undergraduate students.