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About Robert Bagnall
Robert Bagnall is a writer of short and not-so-short fiction, working primarily in the genres of science fiction and new weird with a smattering of fantasy and horror. He was born in Bedford, England, when the Royal Navy still issued a rum ration and the nation had yet to accept everyone else’s definition of a nautical mile, and now enjoys a life of quiet desperation on the English Riviera. He is the author of the novel ‘2084’, and the short story anthology ‘24 0s & a 2’, which collects two dozen of his thirty-plus published stories from the 2010s. He can be contacted via his blog at meschera.blogspot.co.uk.
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Titles By Robert Bagnall
are real. A world where brave men and women
fight alongside majestic unicorns. Where massive
kaiju struggle for supremacy. Where elite soldiers
strive to bring civilization to the savages.
Tales of Ruma is a collection of 17 stories inspired
by Greek and Roman mythology. Some are set in
the alternate Roman Empire known as Ruma, while
others are in worlds similar to our own but with a
flair for the fantastic.
- The Question that Matters by Jody Lynn Nye
- A God of Death by D.J. Butler
- Plough this Earth and Sow it with Salt by Daniel Hand
- Unarmored by Aaron Michael Ritchey
- The Final Sundering of Hellas by Jonathan Ficke
- Flying in Darkness by David Farland
- The Truth Seeker by Andrew Dunlop
- Objects of Allegiance by Julie Frost
- The Vanished Legions by Kristin Janz
- The Last Titan by Quincy J. Allen
- Storm Warning by Robert Bagnall
- By Any Particular Means by R. Jon Rock
- From the Pan to the Flames by Ethan Hedman
- The Cost of Arrogance by Steve Diamond
- The Stone Garden by Martin Greening
- Soul Invictus by John D. Payne
- I Flavia Cilicum by Don Perrin
What miracles can one hundred debut to bestselling authors do with 100 words?
Our identity is the essence of who we are … But what if our identity is threatened? What if our family members or partners reject our identity? What if educators and employers push us to conform to their prejudices or expectations for us? When we twist, contort, bleed, unravel, and die on the vine—what becomes of the pieces that remain? How much can we cut before there’s nothing left?
Through the pages of The Dead Inside, some of the best horror writers of our era examine the forces that can threaten our identity, exposing the ways identity horror threatens our well-being, our dreams, our very existence.
Featuring stories and poems by:
S. H. Cooper, M. Lopes da Silva, Paul Michael Anderson, K. P. Kulski, Robert Bagnall, Belicia Rhea, Eric Raglin, Robert Stahl, Sarah Jackson, Daniel Barnett, R.J. Joseph, Sam Kyung Yoo, A. K. Dennis, Ali Seay, Michelle Cadiz, Joe Koch, Jaecyn Boné, Avra Margariti, Michelle Mellon, Evelyn Freeling, Katie Young, Marcus Woodman, Sarah Wu, Elle Turpitt, Renee Cronley, Mary Rajotte, Patrick Tumblety, Roxie Voorhees, Tabatha Wood, and Scott J. Moses
Foreword by weird and horror author Donyae Coles
Third Flatiron's all-original science fiction/fantasy/horror/humor short story anthology has the theme, "After the Gold Rush." Twenty-two authors explore themes related to complications of booms and bubbles, including effects of accelerated culture; ecological consequences caused by human over-expansion, such as climate disasters; and economics (for example, monopolies on resources and commodities). Includes a flash humor section, "Grins & Gurgles." Contributors include James Tager, David Cleden, Robert Bagnall, Andrew Wright, Tim Borella, Wulf Moon, David Hankins, Julie Biegner, Erin Cullen, Shannon Fox, Edward Barnfield, Lauren C. Teffeau, Liam Hogan, Eve Morton, Yelena Crane, Brandon Case, Angelique Fawns, Elizabeth Davis, Cray Dimensional, Daniel M. Cojocaru, Tom Easton, and Jeff Hecht. Edited by Juliana Rew.
There’s more too, and in each tale, the characters’ struggles will stretch your imagination and sense of reality, while posing profound questions about morality, society and justice, and raising uncertainties of the unknown and unchecked technological evolution.
With 21 original stories from talented, new authors about extraterrestrials, conspiracies, and space exploration, Night Lights is full of moments that will make you gasp, shudder, laugh, and wonder.
Stories of Hope, Courage, Unity & Compassion
A special edition of Mithila Review devoted to Hopepunk — a literature of resistance, which seeks to inspire compassionate thought and positive action.
“Hope” and “punk” are the two key elements that make hopepunk interesting and powerful. Characters who don’t quit, who resist oppression, and fight for justice, for change, for democracy. There can’t be hopepunk without an underlying and undying faith in global democracy and freedom.
Planet Democracy: Table of Contents
In Robert Bagnall’s story “The Ones Who Scream America,” Quaker school teacher Sally Nodal fights against the voices she hears imploring her to hate. When the Secret Service traps her into helping them, she learns she's not alone in hearing those voices, voices that define a poisonous zeitgeist. Realizing the enormity of it all, Sally fights back — and learns a bit about modern art along the way as well.
Buzz Dixon transports us to a blazing hot future in his cinematic story “Trucker,” where three of the last human truck drivers save a desperate mother and her child.
In Eve Morton’s story “Milkman,” two women band together to help feed a future of children who would otherwise starve.
In “This is My Home” by Mark Rivett, we come face to face with the power of technology and collective action in changing the world — whether we want it to or not.
"In The Rhythms of the World,” Johnny Caputo takes us to a distant time, where many of the ills caused by the extraction and consumption of fossil fuels have been mitigated by advanced plant and fungal technologies. But these bio-innovations don't come free of consequences. Told from the point of view of a pollution-devouring fungus, this story explores the relationships between humankind, the technologies we create, and the incomprehensibly complex cycles of life of which we are but one part.
In “Harefoot Express,” Paulo da Costa transports us to a future that still holds hope for human existence, including more inclusive and democratic forms of governing, as well as new strategies for the long process of restoring the earth's natural ecosystems and diminishing the human footprint. What will tourism and holiday travel look like a century from now? This is a time when individual limitations are accepted and understood in light of the collective steps necessary to move past a post-apocalyptic era and a more sustainable future.
In Jetse de Vries, "Zen and the Art of Gaia Maintenance,” humanity seems to have finally figured out what it means to be part of the solution and not the problem.
Mari Ness’s poem “Horsemen” offers a brief moment of respite — a poetic break from the preceding fiction.
J. D. Harlock's poem “Brighter Than The Last” melds solarpunk and sunshine noir to explore the harsher currents underlying our path to a solarpunk future.
In Angela Acosta’s “Paradise of the Abyss,” we travel to the Yucatán Peninsula and take a tour of a burgeoning civilization, Paradise of the Abyss.
Issue 1 of Medusa Tales includes seventeen stories of transformation from authors around the world:
- "Bone Chill of a Too-Wide Smile" - Katherine Quevedo
- "Timberline" - Lauren Everdell
- "Rest, So We Can Be Friends" - Eric Fomley
- "The Revellers" - Marisca Pichette
- "Taste of Marble" - Izzy Varju
- "Anew" - Dawn Judge
- "Locked-In Syndrome" - NJ Gallegos
- "Song of the White Trout" - Anna Madden
- "Until the Time is Right" - Kevin M. Casin
- "Sally's Joy" - Jessica Joy
- "The Eyes of Medusa" - Jameson Grey
- "Light" - Rachel Handley
- "Lifelike" - Ospell's Curiosities
- "Plasticized" - Stella Wamae
- "The Gargoyle's Patience" - Kailey Alessi
- "Wings" - Julia LaFond
- "Devil Ray at the Doorway" - Robert Bagnall
contains 20 short stories about things that are disturbingly large or
outrageous. A flash humor section, "Grins and Gurgles," is also featured.
An international group of new and established contributors to
"Monstrosites" makes this an original and varied collection that is
sure to please fans of science fiction/fantasy, humor, and
horror. Writers include Keyan Bowes, Larry Hodges, Carl R. Jennings,
Mark Pantoja, Ray Daley, Brian Trent, James Dorr, Liam Hogan, Salinda
Tyson, Jennifer R. Povey, Ville Merilainen, Sita C. Romero, Martin
M. Clark, Sharon Diane King, Julia August, Robert Bagnall, Barry
Charman, Russell Hemmell, and Joseph Sidari. With a special reprint
from Edward Bryant. Edited by Juliana Rew.
Dark and twisted tales of corrupt selfishness.
The Retort by A.L. King
Driven to Death by A.R. Dean
Wing Woman by A.R. Johnston
The Perfect Model by Alexander Nachaj
The Fairest of Them All by Ali House
Peccata Patris by Andrew Anderson
Malcolm and Amelia by Angela Zimmerman
Homecoming by Annie Percik
The Hunt by Brianna Witte
Trip to Comeuppance by Catherine Kenwell
Blood Pride by Cindar Harrell
When the Wood Walked by Clint Foster
Honour's Pride by D. A. Smith
Bella's Mirror by D.J. Elton
The Ravencroft Reunion by Dannielle Viera
Pride Goeth Before the Fall by Dawn DeBraal
Stone Cold Beauty by Diane Arrelle
Everything Went White by Eddie D. Moore
Brick and Bone by Erica Schaef
Marinok by G. Allen Wilbanks
Pride Goeth by Gabriella Balcom
The Completist by Hari Navarro
Caleb's Claim by J.M. Meyer
Ageless by J.W. Garrett
The Vessel by Jacek Wilkos
Again by James Lipson
Roses are Red by Jason Holden
Knot for Fame by Jo Seysener
The Maidens Walk by Jodi Jensen
Chet and Floyd Play in God's Domain by Justin Hunter
Obstructive Gaze by K.L. Webber
Never Seen by Kelly Matsuura
At Odds by Luis Manuel Torres
God's Right Hand by Lyndsey Ellis-Holloway
King of the Hill by M. Sydnor Jr
The Tyrant of Syracuse by Mark Kodama
The Animated Dead by Matthew M. Montelione
The Pact by Maxine Churchman
Good Intentions by Michael Donoghue
Hubris in Retrograde by Mike Adamson
Defect by N.M. Brown
Picked Her Up Again by Neen Cohen
The Hole of Shame by Nerisha Kemraj
Filtering by Nicola Currie
Like and Subscribe by Raven Corinn Carluk
Supply Run by Rhiannon Bird
The Artist and the Magician by Robert Bagnall
This issue features fine new writing from Robert Bagnall, James Rowland, Meg Sipos and other excellent authors. We've got steampunk airships, weaponised diseases, granite men and miraculous jewels, demented pirates, anxious colonists, dread nightmares and more - all in 88 glossy 7x10 pages.