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Posts Tagged ‘Pauline E Dungate’

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Andromeda front

Paperback: 220 pages (30 May 2015)
ISBN-10: 1909573078
ISBN-13: 978-1909573079

We are pleased to announce our first SF anthology, Andromeda’s Children, the last Fringeworks volume to be edited by Theresa Derwin. Originally entitled Andomeda’s Offspring, after Theresa’s fanzine of the same name, the anthology, available in paperback and ebook formats from Amazon, features SF stories whose focus is on strong female leads.

With a cover by the great Jim Burns, the anthology contains a timeless mix of traditional, modern and comic visions that explore what makes us human – or not. For all their diversity these thirteen stories have one thing in common – strong women whose adventures reflect the spirit their namesake.

Table of Contents

Cover – Jim Burns
Introduction – Theresa Derwin
Desert Storm by Pauline E Dungate
Overview by Sean Chatterton
Cut and Run by David Perlmutter
Electric You by Damon Cavalchini
Being Ready by Lynn M Cochrane
Roses are #FF0000 by Stewart Hotston
A Quiet Run to Quintos by Caroline Cormack
Golden Age by James S Dorr
Quit by Jay Wilburn
Brodsky by Margaret Karmazin
To the Altar by Therese Arkenberg
The Enlightened Soldier by Matthew Sylvester
Shelved Desires by Damon Cavalchini

Cover: Wanderers, 2012 – copyright Jim Burns.
(Design – David Norton Shires)

Posted by Fringeworks in Fringeworks News on Tuesday, August 4th 2015 at 1:04 PM
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Weird Trails – Guest Blog: Pauline E. Dungate

WeirdTrails logo

Day four of our guest blogs leading up to the launch of Weird Trails – Urban Fantasy Walks brings us something from another of the ladies, Pauline E Dungate.

“Birmingham is at the centre of so much and has history dating from the Bronze Age. It has seen a lot of incomers and people passing through, all of whom bring their own myths and legends with them. Not only can the fantastic creep in from all corners of Britain, it follows the people who come here.

“I came to Birmingham from the south of London and have been here for forty years so I probably know the city better than my home county. Unlike London, all human habitats are within easy reach and it is a very short journey from city centre to rural countryside. Digbeth is just one facet.

“If I were to pick another town (besides London) to set a piece of urban fantasy in, it would be Rye in Sussex. Partly because I know the place – my grandparents lived there – partly because it has history, legend and access to the continent.”

Posted by Fringeworks in Guest Author Blog on Thursday, September 19th 2013 at 12:24 AM
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