William Jones walks down the streets of Oxford, navigating its shadows, crossing the boundaries of its inner and outer foreignness – the ones that mirror his relationship with his wife. Night is falling, it is the Nineteenth century, stars are falling in the sky, and at home his wife Eleanor is giving birth to Edgar. Edgar is smaller than expected, very healthy, with unnaturally aged skin and a line of hair down his back.
Scion of Ikshvaku by Amish
Much better than I expected!
- A. Revathi Aditya Sudarshan Andrej Blatnik Arthur Conan Doyle Benjamin Gilani. Ben Okri Brane Mozetič Charles de Lint China Miéville Chris Moriarty Connie Willis Daniel Radcliffe Douglas Adams Elizabeth Bear Elizabeth Garner Elizabeth Knox Ellen Kushner Howard Jacobson Jacob's Ladder series Jeff Vandermeer Joe Haldeman John Boyne Juliet Marillier Justina Robson Kahlil Gibran Karin Lowachee Kazuo Ishiguro Larry Niven Lekhana: Bangalore Lit Fest LGBT Lily Prior Lynn Flewelling Magical Realism Man Booker Man Booker Prize Michelle M. Welch Minal Hajratwala Naseeruddin Shah Neil Gaiman New Weird Nick Harkaway Nobel Prize Orson Scott Card Paul Kearney Peter Shaffer Ray Bradbury Richard Griffiths Robert Graves Samuel Beckett Sarah Monette Sexuality is Complicated Spin series Stanislaw Lem Star Wars Stephen Baxter Steph Swain Steph Swainston Suzana Tratnik Swabhava/GAY/WHaQ TFA Thea Sharrock Time Travel Tobias Buckell Toto Funds the Arts Urban fiction Veronika Dintinjana Warning for non-consensual and/or other physical assault Warnings for incest
- "Mainstream" fiction "zombies" Author Event Awards black culture fantasy feminists Firefly History Indian culture introductions LGBTIQ (what-have-you) Literary Festivals lovelovelove Neil Gaiman Non-Fiction Orientalism Original Fiction By Me Poetry (mainstream) Prose Fiction (mainstream) publishing reaction review Science Fiction theatre The Mark The Rule Uncategorized update Whedon
гайкин виктор on Solaris by Stanislaw Lem… Agni sinha on The Truth About Me: A Hijra Li… rishikant tripathi on The Truth About Me: A Hijra Li… juhi on The Truth About Me: A Hijra Li… Dhruv on Waiting For Godot, directed by…
- RT @marjoriemliu: This woman, forever. https://t.co/dvRp5ETfKc 11 months ago
- RT @openculture: Umberto Eco Explains the Poetic Power of Charles Schulz’s Peanuts goo.gl/gzxhjj https://t.co/A73uk7rgy1 12 months ago
- RT @Camilla_hoel: This is NOT what I wanted to wake up to. How dreadful. twitter.com/guardianbooks/… 1 year ago
- Why a single poem by Andal needs four different translations scroll.in/article/803142… via @scroll_in #andal #poetry#translation 1 year ago
- RT @KellyMatsuura: PLEASE SHARE Open Submissions for Asian fantasy anthology series. Royalties paid wp.me/P3Ih7z-5K 1 year ago