BOOK REVIEW: Aethernet Magazine Issue 1


Aethernet magazine is a new monthly release of serial fiction reminiscent of the Penny Dreadfuls of the 19th century but

with stronger regard for the quality of content.

Within its electronic pages, we are garnered with stories by renowned authors Chris Beckett (who recently won the 2013 Arthur C Clarke award), Juliet E McKenna, Philip Palmer, Adrian Tchaikovsky and Ian Whates plus a non-fiction piece from Eric Brown.

The striking thing about each piece is the strong characterisation. With less than seventy pages to fit all the content within, each author gets about fifteen pages to grab the reader’s attention. The most emotionally charged of these is McKenna’s The Ties That Bind, dealing

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with the death of protagonist Deyris’ husband in war only for the unexpected to happen.

Aethernet covers many genres which means there is probably something there for everyone. The reader finds themselves flung from the distant, tribal worlds of Beckett’s Gela’s Ring, to Whates’ modern urban setting for The Smallest Things and to the dark forests of Tchaikovsky’s Spiderlight. We close with Palmer’s Murder of the Heart, a ghastly love story, potentially, with a spectral influence.

Slipped in amongst the tales is a brief history of Rupert Croft-Cooke, an oft forgotten biographer and author of the 20th century, which makes for interesting reading. This is the only complete piece within Aethernet with all the tales being serialisations which will no doubt develop issue by issue.

As each tale is in its infancy I feel that

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it not fair to rate this as we’ve only been exposed to snippets of a wider world so far. What I will say is that I would recommend you take a look at Aethernet. It has a great collection of authors who will undoubtedly tease you with their tales over the next twelve months.

Issues 1 and 2 are out now. For more information, visit the Aethernet website.

GS reviewer: Phlambler

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