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This issue seemed focused on future media, and I didn't enjoy those stories very much. They seemed too defined, not enough unknowns. I did like:
1. Life on the Preservation by Jack Skillingstead - when the Earth is devastated, a time-loop protects Seattle and a young girl is sent in to make Seattle just as devastated as everywhere else.
2. The Tiger in the Garden by Scott William Carter - humans on a small poor planet deal with patronizingly superior aliens.
3. The Edge of the Map by Ian Creasy - what if there really are dragons out there?
4. A Flight of Numbers Fantastique Strange by Beth Bernobich - a demented young woman tells her secret, but it's in numbers that only her brother can understand.
Williams talks about Mars authors, and tells us her favorite is Ray Bradbury. I liked all of these, which is unusual, so I will just connect you…
Williams wrote about how she had a lot of problems with books using apocalypse when she was young, and there were a number of stories in this issue…
This had a good enough page on Amazon that I bought it from SFBC. It's much more loose than I expected. Post-apocalypse has put everybody on our…