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We've added 5% to the fund drive total since this morning, which is brilliant -- but there's a long way to go yet. Here are some more people talking about the magazine.

  • Karen Burnham at the Locus Roundtable blog: "We all should support them, since they are consistently one of the best venues for genre fiction and non-fiction on the internet. Often we’re happy to support a Kickstarter campaign for something that could be new and cool–but might forget to support an established concern that is already awesome and cool."
  • David Kopaska-Merkel: "They've been publishing great stuff for years, & I hope you'll help me make sure that continues. You can always read the online archive gratis, including a couple of dozen of my best poems." Or you could pick this prize, donated by David.
  • Jason W Ellis, vice-president of the SFRA: "If you like their fiction, poetry, essays, and reviews, and can support the good work that Strange Horizons does, consider giving here"
  • Jay Lake: "They’ve always relied on crowdfunding to pay pro rates, and have become a leading market for both aspiring writers and established pros. Click on over drop ‘em a dime if you got one." Jay has also donated a prize -- be Tuckerized in his forthcoming space opera, Sunspin
  • And finally for now, Sarah Kanning on her first professional sale: "I sent the story (“Sex with Ghosts”) to them because it seemed a little edgy, a little odd, and it had some strong language in it–and I wanted to send it to a publication that seemed comfortable taking some risks. They accepted it and I got to work with Jed Hartman, a gimlet-eyed editor who caught several errors and textual infelicities, asked some very helpful questions and generally made a story I was proud of even stronger. They publish lots of great stories, and offer a wide range of well-written speculative fiction"



Niall Harrison is a reader and fan.
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Current Issue
24 Feb 2020

tight braids coiled into isles and continents against our scalps
By: Mayra Paris
Podcast read by: Ciro Faienza
In this episode of the Strange Horizons podcast, editor Ciro Faienza presents Mayra Paris's “New York, 2009.”
This Mind and Body Cyborg as a queer figure raises its head in Amal El-Mohtar and Max Gladstone’s 2019 epistolary novel This Is How You Lose the Time War, as two Cyborg bodies shed their previous subjectivities in order to find a queer understanding of one another.
Carl just said ‘if the skull wants to break out, it will have to come to me for the key’, which makes me think that Carl doesn’t really understand how breaking out of a place works.
Wednesday: The Heart of the Circle by Keren Landsman 
Friday: Into Bones Like Oil by Kaaron Warren 
Issue 17 Feb 2020
By: Priya Sridhar
Podcast read by: Anaea Lay
By: E. F. Schraeder
Podcast read by: Ciro Faienza
Issue 10 Feb 2020
By: Shannon Sanders
Podcast read by: Anaea Lay
Issue 3 Feb 2020
By: Ada Hoffmann
Podcast read by: Anaea Lay
By: S.R. Tombran
Podcast read by: Ciro Faienza
Issue 27 Jan 2020
By: Weston Richey
Podcast read by: Ciro Faienza
Issue 20 Jan 2020
By: Justin C. Key
Podcast read by: Anaea Lay
By: Jessica P. Wick
Podcast read by: Ciro Faienza
Issue 13 Jan 2020
By: Julianna Baggott
Podcast read by: Anaea Lay
By: Terese Mason Pierre
Podcast read by: Ciro Faienza
Podcast read by: Terese Mason Pierre
Issue 6 Jan 2020
By: Mitchell Shanklin
Podcast read by: Anaea Lay
By: Nikoline Kaiser
Podcast read by: Nikoline Kaiser
Podcast read by: Ciro Faienza
Issue 23 Dec 2019
By: Maya Chhabra
Podcast read by: Maya Chhabra
Podcast read by: Ciro Faienza
Issue 16 Dec 2019
By: Osahon Ize-Iyamu
Podcast read by: Anaea Lay
By: Liu Chengyu
Podcast read by: Ciro Faienza
Issue 9 Dec 2019
By: SL Harris
Podcast read by: Anaea Lay
By: Jessy Randall
Podcast read by: Ciro Faienza
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