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Table of Contents: THE YEAR’S BEST SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY NOVELLAS: 2015 edited by Paula Guran

2015best

Not Final Cover

Prime Books has posted the table of contents for The Year’s Best Science Fiction & Fantasy Novellas: 2015 edited by Paula Guran.

Here’s the book description:

The Year’s Best Science Fiction and Fantasy Novellas: 2015 inaugurates a new annual series of anthologies featuring some of the year’s best novella-length science fiction and fantasy. Novellas, longer than short stories but shorter than novels, are a rich and rewarding literary form that can fully explore tomorrow’s technology, the far reaches of the future, thought-provoking imaginings, fantastic worlds, and entertaining concepts with the impact of a short story and the detailed breadth of a novel. Gathering a wide variety of excellent SF and fantasy, this anthology of “short novels” showcases the talents of both established masters and new writers.

Here’s the table of contents:

  1. “In Her Eyes” by Seth Chambers (The Magazine of Fantasy & Science Fiction, Jan/Feb 2014)
  2. The Churn: An Expanse Novella by James S. A. Corey (Orbit)
  3. “Where the Trains Turn” by Pasi Ilmari Jääskeläinen (translated by Liisa Rantalaiho) (Tor.com, 15 November 2014)
  4. Yesterday’s Kin by Nancy Kress (Tachyon Publications)
  5. “Claudius Rex” by John P. Murphy (Alembical 3: A Distillation of Three Novellas, eds. Schoen & Dorrance)
  6. “The Things We Do For Love” by K. J. Parker (Subterranean Press Magazine, Summer 2014)
  7. “The Mothers of Voorhisville” by Mary Rickert, (Tor.com, 30 Apr 2014)
  8. “The Lightning Tree” by Patrick Rothfuss (Rogues, eds. Martin & Dozois)
  9. Dream Houses by Genevieve Valentine (Dream Houses WSFA/ Wyrm Publishing)

2015best

About Kristin Centorcelli (842 Articles)
Kristin Centorcelli is the Associate Editor at SF Signal, proprietor of My Bookish Ways, a reviewer for Library Journal and Publisher’s Weekly, and has also written for Crime Fiction Lover, Criminal Element, and Mystery Scene Magazine. She has been reviewing books since late 2010, in an effort to get through a rather immense personal library, while also discussing it with whoever will willingly sit still (and some that won’t).
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