If you need a feline fix, we’ll help you find your purr-fect read.
Her first graphic novel, "Dinosaur Empire!", explores the wacky creatures of the Mesozoic Era.
The author of "Women in Science" and "Women in Sports" explains why she's driven to make the untold stories of incredible women more accessible.
The stars of the TNT fantasy series talk playing heroes who don't punch their problems away.
The author of “Guts: The Anatomy of the Walking Dead” explains why a show about the end of the world gives him hope.
In “Shawndirea: Chronicles of Aetheaon: Book One,” a faery desperately tries to get back to her realm with the help of the human who captured her.
The author and podcaster discusses the new novel "It Devours," the Denver International Airport, and the appeal of the inexplicable.
One of Octavia E. Butler's editors shares how a new opera highlights the prescience and beauty of the late author's dystopian masterpiece.
Double the X chromosomes, double the badassery.
The "Shades of Magic" author shares her thoughts on writing accessible fantasy in 2017.
In Greg Bear’s technothriller “Dead Lines,” a man’s life is forever changed when he starts seeing his murdered daughter.
In Michael Stark’s dark fantasy novel "The Island", William Hill retreats to his favorite spot to await death.
Time travel is more than just a far-fetched possibility—it's already a reality, in real life and in fiction.
The British writer beat out 194 other candidates for the prestigious prize.
Support a worthy cause — and get a great deal — with the adventures in sci-fi Humble Bundle.
Author Ginn Hale explains just how closely related real-life science and fantasy fiction actually are.
Author Auryn Hadley explores prejudices that exist even in fantasy worlds in her series.
The adaptation of Jeff Vandermeer's sci-fi horror novel looks just as chilling and thought-provoking as its source material.
From dystopian fantasy worlds to apocalyptic science fiction, sometimes books give us a very disturbing look at a possible future.
Season 7 gave viewers all the reunions, action, and catharsis we wanted. But sometimes, what we want is not what a show needs.