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ABOUT THE STORE : NEWSLETTER
DISPATCHES FROM THE BORDER
Events and News from Borderlands Books
Chapter One - Event Information, News, and Special Features
Editor's Note - You may be aware that we have a blog where this newsletter also appears <http://borderlands-books.blogspot.com/>.
At the end of major features in this newsletter you'll find permanent
links to the same item on our blog. These links can be convenient
if you want to send just a single article or if you'd like to link to it
from your website.
Upcoming Author Events
Katharine Kerr, SORCERER'S FEUD (Osel Books, Trade Paperback, $14.50) Saturday August 23rd at 3:00pm
Kelli Stanley, CITY OF GHOSTS (Minotaur Books, Hardcover, $26.99) Saturday August 23rd at 5:00pm
Brent Weeks, THE BROKEN EYE (Orbit, Hardcover, $28.00) Thursday August 28th at 7:00pm
SF in SF and Borderlands Books present Brian Herbert, THE LITTLE GREEN
BOOK OF CHAIRMAN RAHMA (Tor, Hardcover, $25.99) & Patrick Swenson
THE ULTRA THIN MAN (Tor, Hardcover, $25.99) Saturday August 30th at
Richard Kadrey THE GETAWAY GOD (Harper Voyager, Hardcover, $24.99) Sunday August 31st at 3:00pm
John Scalzi, LOCK IN (Tor, Hardcover, $24.99) Saturday September 6th at 3:00pm
Dana Fredsti PLAGUE WORLD (Titan, Mass Market, $7.99) & Ray Garton,
FRANKENSTORM (Pinnacle, Mass Market, $7.99) Sunday September 7th at
Permalink - http://borderlands-books.blogspot.com/2014/08/august-upcoming-events.html
*Overheard in the Store:
"What do we want?" "TIME TRAVEL!" "When do we want it?" "THAT'S IRRELEVANT!"
"I certainly don't have enough shackles; I know that for sure."
"Sex in the spotlight -- That's what I want!"
"Cookie Monster doesn't have the attention span to be a Jedi. He'd end up a Sith."
Great news for fans of Anne Rice's Vampire Chronicles series: Universal
has acquired the rights to all of the books and plans to reboot the film
The World Fantasy Awards ballot was announced and many of the nominees
are friends of the store who have visited and/or had events at
Borderlands in the past. Congratulations to all our friends and
those who will hopefully visit us in the future! http://worldfantasy2014.org/awards2.php
These photos of the city of Pripyat before Chernobyl is a disturbing
look into the city that was just like any other in the U.S.S.R. before a
nuclear meltdown made the place famous for all the wrong reasons.
The finalists for the 2014 Parsec Awards, which reward
excellence in speculative fiction podcasting, have been announced.
Take a look and make of list of podcast stories both long and
short, novellas, audio dramas and anthologies to check out: http://www.parsecawards.com/2014-parsec-awards/2014-parsec-awards-finalists/
The Perseus/Hachette deal first announced over a month ago has fallen through. http://www.quillandquire.com/industry-news/2014/08/08/hachettes-perseus-sale-terminated/
Zack Snyder called a local radio station to defend the much maligned
Aquaman to two radio DJs who were asking why anyone would choose to put
him in a film. Snyder reveals himself to be a true comic book
The 2014 Seuin Award winners for Speculative Fiction published
originally in Japanese and translated into Japanese have been announced.
The long awaited, and long thought abandoned, Terry Gilliam movie "The
Man Who Killed Don Quixote" has a new production date and is now taking
place in the modern day. More Gilliam is always a good thing.
We look forward to being shocked and mildly confused by his
artistic choices yet again. http://www.thewrap.com/terry-gilliams-don-quixote-movie-will-shoot-after-christmas-with-modernized-plot/
The co-hosts for this year's Hugo Awards in London at the 72nd Annual
World Science Fiction Convention have been announced: Geoff Ryman &
Justina Robson! http://www.loncon3.org/hugo_ceremony.php
The winners of the 2013 Shirley Jackson Award have been revealed. http://www.shirleyjacksonawards.org/award-winners/2013-award-winners/
If you enjoyed "Guardians of the Galaxy" or are planning to see it soon:
check out the character that didn't make it past the conception stage.
As awesome as we've heard the film is, the comic book nerd in us
is sad Nova didn't make the cut. http://www.cinemablend.com/new/Guardians-Galaxy-Concept-Art-Reveals-Nova-66663.html
A hilarious/sad example of how, when the internet world doesn't get the joke, the fangs and claws will come out! http://gawker.com/how-i-became-thousands-of-nerds-worst-enemy-by-tweeting-1618323233
The 2014 Eisner Awards were announced and beloved comic series "Saga"
took away awards for the book as well as the amazing writer Brian K.
Vaughn and incomparable artist Fiona Staples. See all the winners
The Longlist for the prestigious Man Booker prize has been announced and
a third of the nominees are speculative in some way! The
shortlist will be announced next month and the winner in October. http://www.themanbookerprize.com/news/longlist-2014-announced
Read the amazing interview with Grand Master Ursula K. LeGuin. She
discusses the divide between mainstream and genre literature, how
exploring gender in fiction helps people get a clearer view of gender
expectations now, and other dynamic opinions. http://electricliterature.com/ursula-k-le-guin-talks-to-michael-cunningham-about-genres-gender-and-broadening-fiction/
io9.com has compiled a list of the weirdest stories where God is an
actual character rather than some abstraction. I want to argue for
Pullman's "His Dark Materials" trilogy, but can it be called an
appearance if you're just a whirlwind of dust? http://io9.com/the-weirdest-stories-where-god-is-an-actual-character-1617529217
Deadspin has worked out the statistical guide to deaths in "Game of
Thrones" and then graphed it according to variables such as gender, age,
affiliation, and more! http://regressing.deadspin.com/valar-morghulis-a-statistical-guide-to-deaths-in-game-1618282560
The Horror Writers of America have made the decision to accept
self-published writers into its ranks. Check out the details
The European Science Fiction Society Hall of Fame Awards and Spirit of
Dedication Awards nominees have been released. It's an interesting look
at the all the speculative fiction that doesn't get translated and so is
unavailable to English readers. http://esfs.info/esfs-awards/esfs-nominations-2014/
The winner of the 2014 Manly Wade Wellman Award has been revealed:
podcaster and author Mur Lafferty for the first novel in her series "The
Shambling Guide to New York City." Congratulations! http://www.locusmag.com/News/2014/07/lafferty-wins-wellman-award/
Kotaku reveals compelling evidence that the survey that Ubisoft did last
year about Assassin's Creed was actually about planning the next
iteration of the popular series to appeal more deeply to its fans.
We are sad to announce to passing of the talented fantasy, mystery, and comic writer CJ Henderson last month. http://cjhenderson.com/
Reportedly Warner Bros. is going to develop Anne McCaffrey's
Dragonriders of Pern series into a film franchise. Let's hope it
gets made and that it's well done because this could be fantastic!
Permalink - http://borderlands-books.blogspot.com/2014/08/august-news-roundup.html
From The Office
[Editor's Note: August's From the Office piece was penned by guest
contributor Mark W. Tiedemann. Mark W. Tiedemann is an
accomplished science fiction writer; the author of ten novels as well as
numerous short stories and novellas. Mark's newest collection,
GRAVITY BOX AND OTHER SPACES, was just released from Walrus
Publishing. Looking for the common theme within the stories in
this speculative fiction collection, Mark was pleasantly surprised to
learn that the connecting thread was families. Learn more about
the new book here: http://www.walruspublishing.com/for-readers/gravity-box-spaces-talking-mark-tiedemann/.
Mr. Tiedemann is also a skilled photographer who has spent four decades
working with a camera. You can read more about Mark and see some
of his incredible work here: http://www.marktiedemann.com/.
As always, the opinions of guest contributors are their own, and do not
necessarily represent those of the owner, staff, or store. But
frankly, we usually agree with them. - Jude Feldman]
Paradigms Dying: An Observation On Diversity and Science Fiction
by Mark W. Tiedemann
Some things seem so obvious, so self-evident that for anyone to react to
them as if they were unexpected and, worse, unwelcome is
puzzling. Take for instance the idea of diversity -- in science
One would be forgiven for assuming this would be one of the Automatic
Givens in a field that has made its bed in the Valley of Strange since
it began, what with everything from Arrisians to Martians to Vulcans to
Cyborgs. How could such a literature not be thrilled at the idea
of inclusion? Of variation? We should, all of us, have long
ago gotten over the sense of revulsion at the presence of all the
manifold Others that must surely make up the universe, genocidal alien
But I suppose, being humans, we compartmentalize even in this, our
chosen precinct of the imagination. All well and good for the page
to be open and welcoming, but when it comes to who is writing the new
stories and getting nominated for awards and, gasp, changing the nature
of the field, tolerance can be just as scarce as among any other segment
of so-called mundane society.
I remember the first Worldcon I went to, L.A. Con II, in Anaheim.
This was 1984 and I was starting on my journey to try to be one of these
wonderful beings known as science fiction writers. Iíd had a good
experience with the few local conventions Iíd attended. What
impressed me most was the nearly immediate sense of welcome I received
and the feeling of finding a place where the petty exclusions of
"normal" life did not pertain. Here were people who seemed to live
up to the imaginations they valued.
Most of the Worldcon was wonderful and I met many writers and fans and
generally had a great time. There were two instances of discord,
inharmonious exchanges that didnít fit, which I quickly dismissed as
aberrations. One was a conversation with a group that included a
couple of writers. They shall remain nameless, particularly the
one who was holding forth about the "weak stew" coming from the new
women writers. I asked what he meant and for the next several
minutes got a dissertation on the lack of hard SF, the inclusions of
"mainstream" literary "nonsense" and the basic mushy emotionalism of the
work. There were exceptions, of course, but in the main women
just didnít "get it."
I mentioned C.J. Cherryh as a counterexample and received a blank
look. One of the others in the group laughed. "You thought
C.J. was a man, didnít you?" he asked the pedagogue. By the
expression on the pedagogueís face, this appeared to be true.
Nevertheless, I wondered aloud what was wrong with all those factors of
which heíd been complaining. Why didnít they deserve as much
attention as anything else in SF? "You just answered your own
question," I was told. "This is science fiction. You want all that
stuff, read something else." We were drinking, of course, so I
put it down -- somewhat -- to that.
The other incident involved an overhead conversation among some fans
returning from a foray to Disneyland, which was right down the road from
the convention center. They were laughing and joking about how theyíd
got one over on all the "mundanes" in the park. It had that
exclusionary tone Iíd heard since grade school, the one that says
distinctly "You arenít one of us, and that makes us superior."
I didnít think much of these two incidents for many years, not until
recently when I started seeing and hearing a lot of verbiage about the
ďproblemĒ of diversity in science fiction. It makes me sad.
Some of my favorite books have been written by people who fall into one
or another category of the Other -- women, African Americans, gays,
immigrants (for instance, Joanna Russ, Steven Barnes, Samuel R. Delany,
Algis Budrys) -- and I thought, all along, isnít it great we can not
only write about these things but we have people with some experience of
being on the outside (in different ways than the traditional SF social
isolate) now writing about aliens and such from a more authentic
But change, it seems, can be as unwelcome to former "visionaries" as anyone else.
In recent months, there have been a disturbing number of "incidents"
within the science fiction fold exemplary of a kind of insensitivity and
close-mindedness one might be forgiven for believing simply could not
happen among such agile minds and progressive attitudes. Alas, as
Samuel R. Delany has said, science fiction is not about the future -- it
is about the present, distorted through the lens of an assumed
future. Apparently, also distorted through the remnants of the
past as well.
Firstly, there has been an ongoing issue with sexual harassment policies
at several science fiction conventions, one resulting in the
resignation of an entire con committee due to apparent disingenuousness
(i.e. instituting a policy and then pretending it didnít mean
anything). Women have been airing concerns over their treatment
both as convention-goers and as potential reporters of harassment, an
all-too-familiar problem that goes to credibility. Convention by
convention, this is being addressed, but inevitably there is backlash --
from people who donít seem to want what they regarded as their Boyís
Club weekends ruined by women who they then characterize in the most
ungracious terms. Secondly, there was the matter of problematic
material published in the house organ of the professional organization,
SFWA. Protests of sexism, instead of being met with the kind of
professionalism and sensitivity one might expect from people who embrace
dreams of the future, were countered by some with accusations of
censorship and insults about oversensitive types. To compound the
problem, actions were taken which seemed worse than the initial problem,
reaction rather than calculated response.
Along with all this, name-calling came to the fore of the kind that
lumped anyone not in an evidently preferred group into one category of
denigrated Other. This was done by one individual who was, for
professional infractions, ousted from SFWA, but some thought it
necessary to defend him at least in principle, adding to the toxic
An almost comic capstone was a panel at the recent Nebula Awards
intended to discuss "diversity" in science fiction -- both the
literature and the community -- which was comprised of a full compliment
of white writers. In my opinion, this was not the result of any
conscious intent to offend, but rather the product of carelessness, as
if the subject were sufficient to legitimize the panel and required no
effort to have actual representative voices -- of which many were
The irony, of course, is that this year all the top Nebula Awards went
to women. Even the dramatic award was given to a film that starred
and was about a woman.
Clearly, this is an ongoing process, a work in progress. Some of
us thought, surely, here, in this field, these matters should not be
Science fiction has always evolved, mutated, adapted, and embraced the
Next Thing. New standards have always swept aside givens of the
past and the results have formed the basis of a new set of givens, which
in their turn fragment in the face of the new. Most of this
has been somewhat more than superficial, dealing with science and tech
and the introduction in a serious way of new sciences, and then in
matters of style and form. What seemed cutting edge when new
turned out to be provincialism for a later generation, and paradigms
shifted and fell in response. As it should be. And of course
there has been resistance to these changes from people who had cause to
question facile differences that seemed to unfairly displace the work
they had done (and continued to do, with perhaps less and less
success). As it should be. Itís a dialogue, after all.
That initial welcome I felt upon walking into my first convention, that
open, familial warmth should be the standard, and for most of us I
believe it is. But as SF even within its bounds is tied to the
world in which is exists, what happens in that world affects us, and
today we seem to be enduring a resurgence of the kind of small-minded
intolerances that made the entire Civil Rights movement necessary in the
first place. Weíre arguing about who belongs and who doesnít, and
itís an ugly, irrational argument. People are taking sides over
issues many others had thought long settled and inevitably this seeps in
to our community. On us it wears particularly poorly.
Arguments over style and direction and interpretation have always raged
within science fiction and for the most part it has resulted in better
stories, more variety, new ways of looking at old problems.
Paradigms rise and fall, schools of thought appear and vanish, movements
flow and sometimes change the entire field. To argue over the
relative merits of New Wave versus Golden Age or Cyberpunk versus Space
Opera is normal and productive. But to attack or demean the one
dreaming the new dream for producing work that doesnít fit expectations.
. . criticizing the imagination and legitimacy of someone who is Other
than some measure of acceptable or expected, who is Not Us. . . this is
exactly contrary to the dream that has carried through science fiction
from its pulp beginnings to now. This is unworthy. This is
small-minded in the exact way we, writing in this field, have always
railed against in our stories and, one would hope, in our lives.
Diversity is the source code of our visions and dreams. To recoil
at it when faced with it in the person of a dreamer suggests that weíve
been hiding behind our fictions rather than actually believing in
I donít think thatís true. Not for me. Not, I believe, for
most of us. In fact, all the shouting, in my opinion, is little
more than the death rattle of a dying paradigm.
I canít wait to see what the new one looks like.
Permalink - http://borderlands-books.blogspot.com/2014/08/paradigms-dying-observation-on.html
Top Sellers At Borderlands
1. HALF A KING by Joe Abercrombie
2. THE RHESUS CHART by Charles Stross
3. THE BEAST WITHIN by Serena Valentino
4. THE BOOK OF LIFE by Deborah Harkness
5. CIBOLA BURN by James SA Corey
6. ROGUES edited by George R. R. Martin & Gardner Dozois
7. HURRICANE FEVER by Tobias Buckell
8. CAUSAL ANGEL by Hannu Rajaniemi
9. SKIN GAME by Jim Butcher
10. FOUR: A DIVERGENT COLLECTION by Veronica Roth
Mass Market Paperbacks
1. A VISION IN VELVET by Juliet Blackwell
2. VICKY PETERWALD: TARGET by Mike Shepherd
3. REPUBLIC OF THIEVES by Scott Lynch
4. NEPTUNE'S BROOD by Charles Stross
5. WISE MAN'S FEAR by Patrick Rothfuss
6. DANCE WITH DRAGONS by George R.R. Martin
7. BLUE REMEMBERED EARTH by Alastair Reynolds
8. HEXES AND HEMLINES by Juliet Blackwell
9. APOCALYPSE CODEX by Charles Stross
10. SECONDHAND SPIRITS by Juliet Blackwell
1. OCEAN AT THE END OF THE LANE by Neil Gaiman
2. YEAR'S BEST SF - 31ST ANNUAL COLLECTION edited by Gardner Dozois
3. AUTHORITY by Jeff Vandermeer
4. DUNGEONS AND DRAG QUEENS by MP Johnson
5. HOMELAND by Cory Doctorow
Permalink - http://borderlands-books.blogspot.com/2014/08/july-bestsellers.html
Book Club Info
The QSF&F Book Club will meet on Sunday, August 10th, at 5 pm to
discuss TRANSITION by Iain M. Banks. Please contact the group leader,
Christopher Rodriguez, at email@example.com, for more information.
The Science Fiction and Fantasy Book Club will meet on Sunday, August
17th, at 6 pm to discuss BLUE REMEMBERED EARTH by Alastair Reynolds.
Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
Upcoming Event Details
Katharine Kerr, SORCERER'S FEUD (Osel Books, Trade Paperback, $14.50) Saturday August 23rd at 3:00 pm -
We're happy to welcome Katharine Kerr back to Borderlands! Her
newest novel, SORCERER'S FEUD is the follow-up to SORCERER'S LUCK.
From the book description: "Art student Maya Cayescu has always had
secrets to keep -- her mysterious disease that has turned her into
something like a vampire, her father's obsession with ritual magic, her
own talents for the occult. Now, however, she has a secret far
more dangerous than those: in self-defense, she killed a man with
magic. Can her lover, the wealthy, powerful runemaster Tor
Thorlaksson, protect her from the consequences? He has dangers of
his own to face, because his family's evil past haunts him. Worst
of all, a powerful spirit from the mists of time is hunting Tor down, in
hopes of taking him away from Maya and making him her own --
forever." Don't miss this thrilling new title and the chance to
meet Kit Kerr!
Kelli Stanley, CITY OF GHOSTS (Minotaur Books, Hardcover, $26.99) Saturday August 23rd at 5:00pm -
The third novel following Stanley's stunning CITY OF DRAGONS and CITY OF
SECRETS takes us back to Miranda Corbie's ultra-noir San Francisco of
1940. From the book description: "For the United States, war is on
the horizon. For Miranda Corbie, private investigator and
erstwhile escort, there are debts to be paid and memories --
long-suppressed and willfully forgotten -- to be resurrected.
Enter the U.S. State Department and the man who helped Miranda get her
PI license. A man she owes. A man who asks her to track a
chemistry professor here in San Francisco whom he suspects is a spy for
the Nazis. Playing along may get Miranda a ticket to Blitz-bombed
England and answers about her past. . . if she survives. Through
sordid back alleys and art gallery halls, from drag dress nightclubs to a
Nazi costume ball, Miranda's journey into fear takes her on the famed
City of San Francisco streamliner and to Reno, Nevada, the Biggest
Little City in the World. . . where she finds herself framed for a
murder she never anticipated. Forced to go underground, Miranda
soldiers on alone, determined to find the truth about a murder, a Nazi
spy, and her own troubling past."
Brent Weeks, THE BROKEN EYE (Orbit, Hardcover, $28.00) Thursday August 28th at 7:00pm -
We are thrilled to welcome Brent Weeks back to Borderlands! THE
BROKEN EYE continues Brent's Lightbringer Series, but it's very
difficult to summarize the new book without spoilers. So let's
just say that you must come and meet Brent Weeks, one of the most
successful and popular new fantasy writers. He's also charming,
did we mention that? So don't miss this exciting opportunity to
meet Brent and continue to explore the Lightbringer world!
SF in SF and Borderlands Books present Brian Herbert, THE LITTLE GREEN
BOOK OF CHAIRMAN RAHMA (Tor, Hardcover, $25.99) & Patrick Swenson
THE ULTRA THIN MAN (Tor, Hardcover, $25.99) Saturday August 30th at
Borderlands, in partnership with SF in SF, is happy to have returning
New York Times bestselling author Brian Herbert and debut novelist
Patrick Swenson to read and answer questions about their novels THE
LITTLE GREEN BOOK OF CHAIRMAN RAHMA and THE ULTRA THIN MAN,
respectively. THE LITTLE GREEN BOOK OF CHAIRMAN RAHMA gives an
interesting look at an environmentally-conscious, censoring,
totalitarian government and the rebel corporations who want to bring it
down. Publishers Weekly says, "Herbert skimps on dystopian motifs,
creating a fresh and forbidding near-future world". In THE ULTRA
THIN MAN, a science-fiction detective novel set in a far future,
Dave Crowell and Alan Brindos are contracted to the Network Intelligence
Organization to find out who exactly crashed the moon Coral into the
planet Ribon, forcing a mass evacuation. From planetary
destruction, to tracking down alien leaders of terrorist
organizations, to a conspiracy that hits way too close to home,
this novel's scope is both wide and narrow in all the best ways.
Come hear two great authors in tandem.
Richard Kadrey THE GETAWAY GOD (Harper Voyager, Hardcover, $24.99) Sunday August 31st at 3:00pm -
Sandman Slim is back! Join author Richard Kadrey as we celebrate
the sixth book in his Sandman Slim series, THE GETAWAY GOD. From
the publisher: "Being a half-human, half-angel nephilim with a bad rep
and a worse attitude --not to mention temporarily playing Lucifer --
James Stark, aka Sandman Slim, has made a few enemies. None,
though, are as fearsome as the vindictive Angra Om Ya -- the old gods.
But their imminent invasion is only one of Starkís problems right
now. LA is descending into chaos, and a new evil -- the Wildfire
Ripper -- is stalking the city. No ordinary killer, The Ripper
takes Stark deep into a conspiracy that stretches from Earth to Heaven
and Hell. Heís also the only person alive who may know how to keep
the world from going extinct. The trouble is, heís also Starkís
worst enemy . . . the only man in existence Stark would enjoy killing
twice." Don't miss out on the rip-roaring fun of this series, a
great time to pick up the entire run and get them signed!
John Scalzi, LOCK IN (Tor, Hardcover, $24.99) Saturday September 6th at 3:00pm -
The newest novel from Hugo Award winner John Scalzi, LOCK IN focuses on
the aftermath of a massive epidemic that killed many and left 1% of the
survivors locked in their own bodies, conscious but unable to move or
react. The world (and the virtual world) has adapted to those who
have locked in syndrome, but when an "integrator" (one of those who make
their bodies available for use to those who are locked in,) is
murdered, the answers are far from simple. The clues lead
Detectives Shane and Vann all over a society that in many ways is just
emerging and finding itself, and what they discover is that there is
much more at stake than just one murder. This is sure to be a
popular event as John Scalzi reads and discusses this new, fascinating
Dana Fredsti PLAGUE WORLD (Titan Books, Mass Market, $7.99) & Ray
Garton, FRANKENSTORM (Pinnacle, Mass Market, $7.99) on Sunday September
7th at 3:00pm -
Two fantastic horror novelists come together for a zombie-virus-tastic
afternoon of terror! (We're calling it "Franken-Plague"!) The
third and final novel in Dana Fredsti's Ashley Parker series PLAGUE
WORLD builds towards a stunning conclusion. As Ashley and her
organization travel through a plague-ridden California pursuing their
enemies, other problems loom on the horizon. From groups trying to
develop a weaponized version of the virus to the virus mutating into
being airborne, this may just be the end of humanity -- but that doesn't
mean Ashley Parker won't go down fighting.
In Ray Gartons's FRANKENSTORM, the combination of a hurricane hitting
Eureka, California, a murderous law enforcement officer, an illegal
experiment on unwilling homeless people that's turned them into
virus-carrying, mindless killers, and the good natured man who's
determined to free them. All of these collide in a climax that
isn't pretty but is definitely heart-pounding, bloody, and
edge-of-your-seat. Come join us for perfect storm of thrills,
viruses and California taking the brunt of it all!
Borderlands event policy - all events are free of charge unless
otherwise stated. You are welcome to bring copies of an author's
books purchased elsewhere to be autographed (but we do appreciate it if
you purchase something while at the event). For most events you
are welcome to bring as many books as you wish for autographs. If
you are unable to attend the event we will be happy to have a copy of
any of the author's available books signed or inscribed for you.
We can then either hold the book(s) until you can come in to pick them
up or we can ship to you. Just give us a call or drop us an
email. If you live out of town, you can also ship us books from
your collection to be signed for a nominal fee. Call or email for
Dispatches from the Border
Editor - Jude Feldman
Assistant Editor - Alan Beatts
Contributor - Na'amen Gobert Tilahun
All contents unless otherwise noted are the property of
866 Valencia St.
San Francisco, CA 94110
Comments and suggestions should be directed to email@example.com
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