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7+ Works 143 Membros 8 Críticas

Obras por Jaymee Goh

Associated Works

New Suns: Original Speculative Fiction by People of Color (2019) — Contribuidor — 288 exemplares, 13 críticas
The Best American Science Fiction and Fantasy 2018 (2018) — Contribuidor — 178 exemplares, 6 críticas
Steampunk III: Steampunk Revolution (2012) — Contribuidor — 154 exemplares, 3 críticas
Mothership: Tales from Afrofuturism and Beyond (2013) — Contribuidor — 152 exemplares, 3 críticas
The Best American Science Fiction and Fantasy 2020 (2020) — Contribuidor — 123 exemplares
Glass and Gardens: Solarpunk Summers (2018) — Contribuidor — 105 exemplares, 20 críticas
Sunvault: Stories of Solarpunk and Eco-Speculation (2017) — Contribuidor — 101 exemplares, 2 críticas
Steampunk World (2014) — Contribuidor — 48 exemplares, 2 críticas
New Suns 2: Original Speculative Fiction by People of Color (2023) — Contribuidor — 37 exemplares, 1 crítica
Hidden Youth: Speculative Fiction from the Margins of History (2016) — Contribuidor — 35 exemplares
Recognize Fascism: A Science Fiction and Fantasy Anthology (2020) — Contribuidor — 33 exemplares, 6 críticas
Up and Coming: Stories by the 2016 Campbell-Eligible Authors (2016) — Contribuidor, algumas edições23 exemplares, 1 crítica
Steam-Powered 2 (2011) — Contribuidor — 20 exemplares, 2 críticas
The WisCon Chronicles, Vol.5: Writing and Racial Identity (2011) — Contribuidor — 20 exemplares
Futures & Fantasies (2018) — Contribuidor — 20 exemplares, 3 críticas
Lightspeed Magazine, Issue 76 • September 2016 (2016) — Contribuidor — 7 exemplares, 1 crítica
Adventures in Bodily Autonomy (2023) — Contribuidor — 6 exemplares
Beneath Ceaseless Skies Issue #262 (Tenth Anniversary Month Double-Issue II) (2018) — Contribuidor — 5 exemplares, 1 crítica


Conhecimento Comum



The strongest anthology I've read in ages.

Some favorites were "The Last Aswang", "Chasing Volcanoes", and "The Unmaking of the Cuadro Amoroso", but there wasn't a single story that I didn't enjoy.

Can't wait to throw this at customers.
allison_s | 7 outras críticas | May 25, 2020 |
This collection is quite admirable for highlighting an overlooked literary category, and for including a varied group of authors.

I have a great regard for all things Steampunk. Having lived in and traveled extensively in Asia, I felt I would be sure to love these stories. Sadly, I could not continue reading them. After reading for a few pages, I would put the book aside for a few days and try again with another story. While the ideas were captivating, the characterizations and writing were generally uninviting.

I can not recommend this strongly as other than an introduction to a new literary area, but I would recommend this to fans of science fiction who are looking for a different taste.

**eARC netgalley**
… (mais)
Critterbee | 7 outras críticas | Apr 16, 2018 |
I find the star system generally quite useless in terms of rating books (sometimes a whole lot happens between "liked it" and "really liked it"); more so for an anthology, where there are definite stand-outs and a few less appealing ones. A mixed-bag, as it usually is, and my three stars don't accurately convey how some writers did really well, while some were so-so. That said the stories here have consistently intriguing ideas and a real attentiveness to details and structures and mechanisms of how things work; where some stories didn't work for me, then, was when this overrode the writing and the characterisation. Some just didn't have emotional depth and/or didn't quite experiment with form or perspective to hold my interest beyond the time it took me to read it; chief among these are the highly-praised central pieces by Kate Osias and Paolo Chikiamco. Both were overwrought and more style than substance. Also, sometimes the rhythm of language in a piece of writing is like individual personality; either you get on with it or you don't. This was pretty much my problem with L.L. Hill's story, as well.

Quieter stories by Nghi Vo, Timothy Dimacali, Pear Nuallak and ZM Quynh worked better for me; these did not announce themselves with much bombast, but were intelligent and subtle and worked a delicate magic. In these stories, the world as seen through the characters' eyes is slightly off-kilter, lovely, menacing, and mysterious. Favourites were Alessa Hinlo's remarkable fusing of Filipino myth with anticolonial politics and Olivia Ho's Singaporean take on Frankenstein's monster via the appropriated labour and bodies of Chinese women under capitalist rule. On the whole, it's really nice to read so many stories that take Southeast Asian history and culture as points of departure to subvert or modify standard steampunk tropes in order to create something wholly distinctive. (Perhaps best to point out that I don't generally read steampunk, or gravitate towards it, and was pleasantly surprised by how much I enjoyed this. Or maybe what I enjoy is just Asian steampunk by Asian writers minus the orientalist gaze. Or basically just good writing that incorporates steampunk ideas. In any case, this book has set a standard for me.)

Most of the stories here are from Filipino writers and there was plenty that was new to me and fun to learn about--I really look forward to looking up more of the stuff I took notes on. A really nice and welcome effort by the editors and contributors, with lovely illustrations. If there's another volume planned at some point, I hope we'll see greater representation from other SEA countries.

Longer review is up here.
… (mais)
subabat | 7 outras críticas | Mar 19, 2018 |
An anthology of SE Asian steampunk stories. Like many multi-author anthologies, it’s a bit of a mixed bag, and the SE Asian background makes for a more difficult read. The other thing was the overt anti-colonial tone in some of the stories; I don’t disagree with the sentiment but I found it a bit heavy-handed and probably not entirely suited to the story length. (In a novel, I think it would have worked but in a short story I think the world-building needs to be more seamless.)

I dipped in and out of this one, reading a story at a time. Worth reading, but probably not everyone’s cup of tea. Whether I’ll ever return to this is debatable.… (mais)
Maddz | 7 outras críticas | Jan 3, 2018 |


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Associated Authors

Joyce Chng Editor
Nisi Shawl Contributor
Timothy Dimacali Contributor
Kate Osias Contributor
Robert Liow Contributor
Paolo Chikiamco Contributor
L. L. Hill Contributor
Alessa Hinlo Contributor
Marilag Angway Contributor
Olivia Ho Contributor
Pear Nuallak Contributor
z. m. quỳnh Contributor
Ivanna Mendels Contributor
Nghi Vo Contributor
Devin Madson Contributor
Brit E. B. Hvide Contributor
K. A. Doore Contributor
Keena Roberts Contributor
Shweta Adhyam Contributor
Jess Hernandez Contributor
Valerie Valdes Contributor
Justin C. Key Contributor
N.E. Davenport Contributor
Rowenna Miller Contributor
Megan Molin Contributor
Sylvia Liu Contributor
Melissa Caruso Contributor
Karen Osborne Contributor
Rob Hart Contributor
Mark Oshiro Contributor
Alex London Contributor
Kate Elliott Contributor
Jenny Martin Contributor
Mike Chen Contributor
Frances Hern Contributor
Scott Farrell Contributor
Nalo Hopkinson Contributor
Tim Kane Contributor
Jess Hyslop Contributor
Bret Jones Contributor
R.J. Booth Contributor
Jennifer Castello Contributor
Olivia Waite Contributor
Tucker Cummings Contributor
Sofia Samatar Contributor
Mike Perschon Introduction
Claudia Alexander Contributor
Victoria Schanoes Contributor
Rebecca Fraimow Contributor
Kelly Fineman Contributor
J.H. Ashbee Contributor
Alia Gee Contributor
Larry Kay Contributor


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