Interview with Adam Flynn on Solarpunk

A family in Tarialan, Uvs Province, Mongolia, uses a solar panel to generate power for their ger, a traditional Mongolian tent.
28/Jul/2009. Tarialan, Mongolia. UN Photo/Eskinder Debebe.

Last year the term solarpunk came onto my radar. I read a piece at Arizona State University’s Imagination and Climate Futures Initiative’s Hieroglyph project called “Solarpunk: Notes toward a manifesto” by Adam Flynn. Having been a cyberpunk and steampunk reader, … Continue reading →

Lost Girl, Adam Nevill


It’s 2053 and climate change has left billions homeless and starving – easy prey for the pandemics that sweep across the globe, scything through the refugee populations. Easy prey, too, for the violent gangs and people-smugglers who thrive in the … Continue reading →

Sunfail, Steven Savile


From Akashic Books’s Infamous imprint comes Steve Saville’s Sunfail (Nov.) which stars New York City subway electrician and former Special Forces soldier Jake Quinn as he fights a conspiracy by the world’s richest men to destroy the world.” — Library … Continue reading →

Kingsley, Carolyn O’Neal


In Kingsley, Carolyn O’Neal explores the frightening result of decades of toxins in the environment through the life of a fourteen year old boy named Kingsley Smith. Kingsley is a sweet boy, but he’s too fat to wear swim trunks … Continue reading →

Ecotones, Various


ECOTONES is a pro-am anthology of speculative fiction featuring fourteen tales from best-sellers, award-winners and nominees, established talents and up-coming authors, the fourth annual anthology from Ecotones exist wherever different ecosystems make contact. Where forest meets field… where the … Continue reading →

Eco-fiction, John Stadler


A hidden gem my wife picked up at our local library book sale. Contains some amazing works of short speculative fiction with environmental themes from a dazzling variety of legendary writers: Bradbury, Steinbeck, Vonnegut, Herbert, Ballard, Asimov, and more. Even … Continue reading →

Blue Karma, J.K. Ullrich


Water. It covers almost three-quarters of the planet, comprises more than half the human body, and has become the most coveted resource on Earth. Amaya de los Santos survived the typhoon that left her an orphan. Now she scrapes by … Continue reading →