In J. H. Malone’s Drunk on Time: Saul helps Cannelita find her car key but without using Liesl’s scanner:
- In what way do Saul and Cannelita engage in a form of time travel?
- How do they change the past without creating a paradox?
- How might Saul’s approach to searching for the key have been more efficient than using the scanner?
- Has the scanner yet revealed anything to Saul that he didn’t already know or couldn’t imagine?
In Crystalwizard’s Quantum Fantasy:
- Why might one come to the opposite conclusion, that everything is real?
- What does the quantum level of reality actually do? What might its purpose be?
In Jeffrey Greene’s Only You Will Find Me, Elspeth is obviously a ghost. At the end, does Elspeth become real? Or does Alan Brierly die in the snow? Or does he go to live with Elspeth as a ghost, his love fulfilled only as a dream?
In Martin Grise’s The Knighthawk:
- Why would the U.S. Army be fighting the Climate Wars abroad? In the state of global warming described, would the Middle East even be inhabitable?
- Is it geologically feasible to build a sea wall in south Florida?
- How might Oversteen discover that Ryan is the blackmailer? If Oversteen did find out, why might he laugh?
In Natan Dubovitsky’s Near Zero: In light of Yegor’s weekly calendar of emotions, does he have a true emotional conflict with regard to Mamaev? How might his state of mind be described? What might happen if Yegor met Mamaev again on a Sunday? Would he know what to do?
In K. A. Williams’ Meredith’s Perfect Boyfriend: How might Meredith’s previous, current or prospective boyfriends feel about her acquiring an upgrade for her android, Bill?
In Bill Kowaleski’s Martin Betrays the Conspirators:
- Have Jason and Miles taken exceptional care to keep their relationship secret?
- What does James tell Jason about the fossil-fuel cabal? Would anything come as a surprise? Whom does Jason contact?
What is a Bewildering Stories Challenge?