The Readers’ Guide
What’s in Issue 376
Diana learns that Uttuke are practically commonplace in Adelaide. And she makes some progress with her psychotherapist:|
Robert N. Stephenson, Uttuku
New contributor Joseph Del Priore shows how telephone shopping can be a lot more fun than it usually is: Chukka.|
New contributor Nathaniel Johnson illustrates a twist on the old saying ‘Pride goeth before a fall’. When pride is gone, a fall — or even a dark age — is sure to follow: The Innkeeper’s Daughter, part 1; conclusion.
Stephen Patrick portrays the consequences of a tragic obsession: Once Set in Motion.
Sometimes proximate causes are deceiving; the prime cause may lie deeper than appearances might lead investigators to expect: Nick Allen, The Other Way Round.|
New contributor Farida Samerkhanova introduces a truck driver who is ailing and needs all the help he can get: Help Me, Angel.
New contributor LaVerne Zocco takes us on a one-way trip with a suicidal narcissist: What an Exit!
Michael Lee Johnson, Fog Feathers|
Harry Lang, Somebody Knows
Marina J. Neary, Soldier’s Wife|
John Stocks, R is for Rocket, S is for Space: Ray Bradbury
|Essay||Mel Waldman, Psychotherapy and Spirituality|
|Welcome||Bewildering Stories welcomes Joseph Del Priore, Nathaniel Johnson, Farida Samerkhanova, and LaVerne Zocco.|
|Discussion||Bewildering Stories discusses Genius.|
Challenge 375 Responses:
Tantra Bensko, “Experimental Writing”
Oonah V. Joslin, “Flight of Starlings”
Carmen Ruggero, Poetry in Issue 375
Challenge 376 says Hang on to Your Feet.
A randomly rotating selection of Bewildering Stories’ art|
NASA: Picture of the Day
Earth Observatory Picture of the Day
Our Earth as Art
Bewildering Stories News
First Quarterly Review: This is the last regular issue of the first quarter — winter or summer, depending on your hemisphere. Next week we’ll bring you the Editors’ Choices in the First Quarterly Review of 2010. Issue 377 will appear on March 29th.
Randomly selected Bewildering motto:
Randomly selected classic rejection notice:
Bewildering Stories’ official mottoes:
“Poems are not made with ideas; they are made with words.” — Stéphane Mallarmé
Ars longa, vita brevis. Rough translation: “Proofreading never ends.”
Readers’ reactions are always welcome.
Copyright © March 15, 2010 by Bewildering Stories