William Gibson’s 11th novel is a gripping read that explores a world of multiple, branching timelines.
Award-winning debut is a powerful meditation on class, gender, identity and imperial expansionism.
It’s Robin Hobb in John le Carré’s territory, in the spy truism and the paralysing miasma of memories.
Pirate, merc and telepath – all female, but some less convincingly so than others, writes Gwen Ansell.
The role and relevance of Marxism to a wide variety of issues – ranging from democracy to the environment – is explored in a new book.
Book reviews: Fresh contexts for a veteran and a novice result in two very compelling and readable crime thrillers.
Book reviews: Gwen Ansell takes us through four interesting novels.
Shaman explores the boundaries that divide science fiction imagination and history in order to try and explain who we are.
What Newton has come up with will go down well with those who appreciate politics in their fantasy.
Abraham's tale of war and banking in a not-quite-Renaissance empire gathers strength in this, the penultimate volume.