This is one of the most horrifying pieces of fiction I’ve read.
Filed under: Deseret Review | Tags: culture, fantasy, imaginative fiction, religion in science fiction, Science Fiction, SF, theological fiction
Scifi writer Wright has a stab at defining the genre, with some success: (more…)
Here’s a great piece of theo-fiction for Halloween.
Don’t miss today’s story from Daily SF, “Ten Speeds at the End of the World,” by Guinevere Robin Rowell. it combines “what if this were the world’s last night?” with a touch of proper sentiment. It’s not up yet on the site so look for it in the next couple of days.
John C. Wright hilariously essays to write about the supposed opposition between religion and science, and the nature of science fiction. His definition of science fiction is close to the true one, which is that science fiction is the imaginative fiction of the myths of modernity. (more…)
Filed under: Deseret Review | Tags: culture, doubt, faith, hope, LDS, memory and experience, Mormon, Mormonism, remembrance and memory, Science Fiction, SF, theological fiction
Filed under: Deseret Review | Tags: book review, imaginative fiction, Mormon, people called quellists they go to discard pile, Science Fiction, SF
My review of The Great Divorce from a Mormon perspective is up. I think you’ll like it. Let me know what you think.
Filed under: Deseret Review | Tags: Blake, C.S. Lewis, culture, God, imaginative fiction, Jesus Christ, LDS, looooooong essay, Marriage of Heaven and Hell, Mormon, Mormon Review, Mormon Review of Books, Mormonism, SF, theological fiction
Filed under: Deseret Review | Tags: art, creativity, imaginative fiction, LDS, Mormon, Mormonism, Science Fiction, SF, theological fiction, world-building
Eric Stone’s new story shines bright. It’s a curious thing, but two of my favorite SF stories are based on verses from Job: Eric Stone’s, and Declare.
See also here.