Category Archives: Reading

Robert Sawyer, from the Gazette March 17

Never once did an American … push back against the Canadian content in my book. But constantly Canadians tell me, ‘You know you would sell better if you set yourself in Chicago or San Francisco.’ It’s that classic Canadian inferiority complex.

Award-winning sci-fi writer Robert J. Sawyer finds hope in ‘the Canadian example’

PETER J. THOMPSON “Fewer and fewer people are actually engaging with science fiction,” says novelist Robert J. Sawyer. “We have a culture that is fairly anti-intellectual at the moment.”

Does the future belong to Canada?  It does the way Robert J. Sawyer writes it.

The Ottawa native, who now lives in Mississauga, has been called the godfather of science fiction in this country. There’s a reason: His books bleed Canadian red and white.

A recent novel was set in Winnipeg and Saskatoon, drawing on everything from a Jets playoff game to the Canadian Museum for Human Rights to the imagined election of Calgary Mayor Naheed Nenshi as Canada’s next prime minister.

Speaking to Postmedia after being named to the Order of Ontario — the latest in what has become a litany of honours for the bestselling author — Sawyer was quick to wave the Maple Leaf, as he discussed the significance of being a sci-fi writer north of the border. It’s simple, really, he says. “I really do think Canada represents the future of the planet.” Sawyer has just finished watching an old episode of the original Star Trek television series, it should probably be noted. “The interesting thing about Canada is we are the bridge of the Enterprise, writ large,” he says, a nod to the classic TV show and its alien science officer, Scottish engineer, black communications officer, Russian ensign and Asian helmsman. “We have always been about inclusion and diversity in this country,” he said. “We’re only (36) million people, but that’s still a statistically relevant sampling to do an experiment to see if people from all cultures, from all faith groups, and lack of faiths as well, all gender orientations, can come together and collectively make something better than the sum of the parts.”

Sawyer doesn’t just talk a good game. He’s made a career of writing it. But surely at some point in the early days, some American exclaimed, “Enough with the Timmies and maple syrup?”

“Never once did an American editor, agent, publisher, book seller, reviewer or reader ever push back against the Canadian content in my book,” Sawyer says. “But constantly Canadians tell me, ‘You know you would sell better if you set yourself in Chicago or San Francisco.’

“It’s that classic Canadian inferiority complex.”

His career to date has validated his approach. He’s won the Hugo and Nebula awards, the industry ’s big prizes. He’s published 23 books, probing such themes as the nature of evil and the existence of divinity, along with the odd alien dinosaur. Before this latest provincial honour, he was already a member of the Order of Canada.

For someone who makes his living looking into the future during these days of global uncertainty, Donald Trump’s America, Brexit and more, Sawyer is an unabashed optimist.

But that doesn’t mean he’s without critique of the present, including the state of his beloved science fiction, a term he suggests has been hijacked by blockbusters.

Continue reading Robert Sawyer, from the Gazette March 17

Free Anthology of Stories from 2018 Campbell Award Eligible Writers

Free Anthology of Stories from 2018 Campbell Award Eligible Writers

Event Horizon 2018, edited by Jake Kerr, with a quarter million words of fiction by 58 Campbell-eligible authors, is available as a free download. (Epub, mobi, and PDF formats are available.)

Nominees for the John W. Campbell Award for Best New Writer come from Hugo voters, who will need to read fast – votes must be in by 11:59 p.m. Pacific time on Friday March 16, 2018.

The book’s introduction reminds readers that the project was originally conceived by M. David Blake, and called The Campbellian Pre-Reading Anthology. The first volume was published by Stupefying Stories in 2013 and contained stories by 43 authors. The next volume included over 111 authors and 1 million words.

Table of Contents

  • “Devil’s Due” By Percival Constantine
  • “Forestborn” By Sylvia Heike
  • “A Question Of Faith” By Tonya Liburd
  • “Shaman’s Quest” By Kevin L. O’Brien
  • “Memories to Come” By Paul Alex Gray
  • “Aspiration Value” By Mike Reeves-McMillan
  • “Of Puddings and Prophecies” By Helen French
  • “Dearly Departed” By Kelly Stewart
  • “Cyborg Shark Battle (Season 4, O’ahu Frenzy)” By Benjamin C. Kinney
  • “The Legendary Legend of the Darkly’s Slayer” By J.R. Dawson
  • “The Invisible Box” By J.J. Litke
  • “Termination Pending” By Rachelle Harp
  • “Eyes That See Everything” By Karen Bovenmyer
  • “Twisted Knots” By D.A Xiaolin Spires
  • “The Heart is a Lonesome Hunter” By Eugenia Triantafyllou
  • “The Fox, the Wolf, and the Dove” By Ville Meriläinen
  • “Dragon’s Trail” By Joseph Malik
  • “Spooky Action” By David A. Kilman
  • “Granite Requires” By TJ Berry
  • “Forgive Us Our Trespasses” By Bennett North
  • “The Best Busker in the World” By R. K. Duncan
  • “Like You, I am a System” By Nathan Hillstrom
  • “Darner” By Jonathan Laidlow
  • “First date with the Hive” By Gretchen Tessmer
  • “The Librarian” By Andrew Kozma
  • “The Stars and the Rain” By Emily McCosh
  • “London Calling” By Philip A. Suggars
  • “Analog Signals” By Shawn Proctor
  • “Fandom for Robots” By Vina Jie-Min Prasad
  • “The Spark That Starts The Flame” By Daniel Rosen
  • “These Constellations Will Be Yours” By Elaine Cuyegkeng
  • “The Nine” By Tracy Townsend
  • “I Remember Your Face” By E. K. Wagner
  • “Old Teacups and Kitchen Witches” Kate Baker
  • “The In Between Place” By Kat Day
  • “”A Matter of Interpretation” By M. Elizabeth Ticknor
  • “Baby Teeth” By Lina Rather
  • “The Awakening of Insects” By Bobby Sun
  • “”The Man in the Crimson Coat” By Andrea Tang
  • “Outburst” By B. Morris Allen
  • “Rushford Recapitulation” By Christopher Mark Rose
  • “A Heart in the Hand” By Jeremy M. Gottwig
  • “Moths To The Flame” By Daniel Rosen
  • “A Glowing Heart” By Anton Rose
  • “Demeter’s Regard” By Deborah L. Davitt
  • “The Ghosts of Europa Will Keep You Trapped in a Prison You Make for Yourself” By Matt Dovey
  • “The Lives Beneath” By Katherine Inskip
  • “Abyssal” By Lorraine Schein
  • “Starr Striker Should Remain Capitol City’s Resident Superhero, by Keisha
  • Cole, 10th Grade Student”” By Amanda Helms
  • “Baro Porrajmos, or Love in the Vardo” By Eileen Gunnell Lee
  • “Ora et Labora” By Theodore McCombs
  • “An Equal Share of the Bone” By Karen Osborne
  • “Phalium arium ssp anams” By Victoria Sandbrook
  • “The Broken Karwaneer” By Jeremy A TeGrotenhuis
  • “Seb Dreams of Reincarnation” By Aimee Ogden
  • “Snail Mail” By Steven Fischer
  • “The Arrow of Time” By Kate Dollarhyde
  • “Think of Winter” By Eleanna Castroianni


[Thanks to Mark Hepworth for the story.]

Looking for a few good reads??

Are you looking for something to read? Browse these lists!
  1. 2017 Locus Recommended Reading List
  2. 2017 Nebula Awards Nominees
  3. Where To Find The 2017 Nebula Finalists For Free Online
  4. list of links to the eligible 2017 works published by short fiction venues.
  5. 2018 Grand Prix de l’Imaginaire First Round Nominations

1)  2017 Locus Recommended Reading List

This is a very long list, includes art books. BROWSE IT HERE

Published in Locus magazine’s February 2018 issue, the list is a consensus by Locus editors, reviewers, and other professionals — editor-in-chief Liza Groen Trombi; reviews editor Jonathan Strahan; reviewers Liz Bourke, Carolyn Cushman, Paul Di Filippo, Gardner Dozois, Stefan Dziemanowicz, Amy Goldschlager, Paula Guran, Rich Horton, John Langan, Russell Letson, Adrienne Martini, Colleen Mondor, Tim Pratt, Tom Whitmore, and Gary K. Wolfe; Bob Blough; online editor Mark R. Kelly; Ysabeau Wilce; critics Paul Kincaid, Cheryl Morgan, and Graham Sleight. The young-adult list group wrapped in Laurel Amberdine, Gwenda Bond, Barry Goldblatt, Justina Ireland, and Justine Larbalestier. Art books were compiled with help from Arnie Fenner, Karen Haber, and Locus design editor Francesca Myman. Short fiction recommendations included editors and reviewers John Joseph Adams, Ellen Datlow, Liz Grzyb, Faren Miller, Charles Payseur, Nisi Shawl, and A.C. Wise.

2)  2017 Nebula Awards Nominees

The Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA) have announced the nominees for the 52nd Annual Nebula Awards, the Ray Bradbury Award for Outstanding Dramatic Presentation, and the Andre Norton Award for Outstanding Young Adult Science Fiction or Fantasy Book. The awards will be presented in Pittsburgh, PA at the Pittsburgh Marriott City Center during a ceremony on May 19, 2018.


  • Amberlough, Lara Elena Donnelly (Tor)
  • The Strange Case of the Alchemist’s Daughter, Theodora Goss (Saga)
  • Spoonbenders, Daryl Gregory (Knopf; riverrun)
  • The Stone Sky, N.K. Jemisin (Orbit US; Orbit UK)
  • Six Wakes, Mur Lafferty (Orbit US)
  • Jade City, Fonda Lee (Orbit US; Orbit UK)
  • Autonomous, Annalee Newitz (Tor; Orbit UK 2018)


  • River of Teeth, Sarah Gailey ( Publishing)
  • Passing Strange, Ellen Klages ( Publishing)
  • “And Then There Were (N-One)”, Sarah Pinsker (Uncanny 3-4/17)
  • Barry’s Deal, Lawrence M. Schoen (NobleFusion Press)
  • All Systems Red, Martha Wells ( Publishing)
  • The Black Tides of Heaven, JY Yang ( Publishing)


  • “Dirty Old Town”, Richard Bowes (F&SF 5-6/17)
  • “Weaponized Math”, Jonathan P. Brazee (The Expanding Universe, Vol. 3)
  • “Wind Will Rove”, Sarah Pinsker (Asimov’s 9-10/17)
  • “A Series of Steaks”, Vina Jie-Min Prasad (Clarkesworld 1/17)
  • “A Human Stain”, Kelly Robson ( 1/4/17)
  • “Small Changes Over Long Periods of Time”, K.M. Szpara (Uncanny 5-6/17)

Short Story

  • “Fandom for Robots”, Vina Jie-Min Prasad (Uncanny 9-10/17)
  • “Welcome to Your Authentic Indian ExperienceTM”, Rebecca Roanhorse (Apex 8/17)
  • “Utopia, LOL?”, Jamie Wahls (Strange Horizons 6/5/17)
  • “Clearly Lettered in a Mostly Steady Hand”, Fran Wilde (Uncanny 9-10/17)
  • “The Last Novelist (or A Dead Lizard in the Yard)”, Matthew Kressel ( 3/15/17)
  • “Carnival Nine”, Caroline M. Yoachim (Beneath Ceaseless Skies 5/11/17)


3)   Where To Find The 2017 Nebula Finalists For Free Online

By JJ: The Nebula Finalists have just been announced, and if you’d like to check them out to see whether you think they’d be good contenders for your Hugo ballot, you can use this handy guide to find material which is available for free online.

Where available in their entirety, works are linked (most of the Novelettes and Short Stories are free). If not available for free, an Amazon link is provided. If a free excerpt is available online, it has been linked.

Fair notice: All Amazon links are referrer URLs which benefit fan site Worlds Without End.

The links are here


4)   2017 SFF Short Fiction Venue Eligibility Posts

By JJ: In the run-up to the Hugo Nomination deadline on March 16, for handy reference, here is a list of links to the eligible 2017 works published by short fiction venues.

Online and Print Magazines

Original Anthologies

If you can point me to eligibility lists by any of the missing magazines, it would be appreciated.  Update 02/24/2018: Added info provided by commenters.

5)   2018 Grand Prix de l’Imaginaire First Round Nominations

The nominations for the 2018 Grand Prix de l’Imaginaire have been announced. This is in effect a longlist, and in a few weeks the jurors will issue their shorter second round of nominees. The awards will be presented on May 20 at the Étonnants Voyageurs festival in Saint-Malo, France.

The jurors for the award are Joëlle Wintrebert (president), Jean-Luc Rivera (vice-president), Bruno Para (assistant secretary), Jean-Claude Dunyach (treasurer), Sylvie Allouche , François Angelier , Sandrine Brugot-Maillard , Olivier Legendre , Danielle Martinigol, Jean-Claude Vantroyen. The Secretary (not a member of the jury) is Pascal Patoz.

Roman francophone / Novel in French

  • La Désolation de Pierre Bordage (Bragelonne)
  • Toxoplasma de Calvo (La Volte)
  • Le Temps de Palanquine de Thierry Di Rollo (Le Bélial’)
  • Pornarina de Raphaël Eymery (Denoël, Lunes d’encre)
  • Les Seigneurs de Bohen d’Estelle Faye (Critic)
  • Spire, tomes 1 & 2 de Laurent Genefort (Critic)
  • La Société des faux visages de Xavier Mauméjean (Alma)
  • Paris-Capitale de Feldrik Rivat (L’Homme sans nom)
  • Moi, Peter Pan de Michael Roch (mü éditions)
  • Pierre-Fendre de Brice Tarvel (Les moutons électriques)

Roman étranger / Foreign Novel

  • La Bibliothèque de Mount Char de Scott Hawkins (Denoël, Lunes d’encre)
  • Bagdad, la grande évasion ! de Saad Z. Hossain (Agullo)
  • La Cinquième Saison de N.K. Jemisin (Nouveaux Millénaires)
  • Une histoire des abeilles de Maja Lunde (Presses de la Cité)
  • L’Arche de Darwin de James Morrow (Au diable vauvert)
  • Version officielle de James Renner (Super 8)
  • 2312 de Kim Stanley Robinson (Actes Sud, Exofictions)
  • L’Alchimie de la pierre d’Ekaterina Sedia (Le Bélial’)

Nouvelle francophone / Short Fiction in French

  • La Route des Orsadoles de Célia Chalfoun (in Galaxies n°45)
  • Célestopol d’Emmanuel Chastellière (Éditions de l’Instant)
  • Serf-Made-Man ? ou la créativité discutable de Nolan Peskine d’Alain Damasio (in Au bal des actifs, La Volte)
  • L’Empire électrique de Victor Fleury (Bragelonne)
  • Carnaval, l’Aire Tripartite de Laurent Genefort (in Bifrost n°86)
  • Point du jour de Léo Henry (Scylla)
  • Few of us de luvan (Dystopia)
  • In Google we trust de Jean-Marc Sire (in Galaxies n°49)
  • Terre de Brume de Cindy Van Wilder (in Galaxies n°47)


A Game that wasn’t Balderdash!

At the February 2018 meeting, we played a game! It wasn’t Balderdash.  😉

Pick out the correct synopsis for each story, among the many alternate-timeline versions devised by MonSFFA members.

Here are the titles of 11 SF/F stories, along with several descriptions for each one. Can you figure out which description is accurate (albeit perhaps misleading and/or grotesquely oversimplified), and which are too silly for this timeline because they were invented by members of MonSFFA?

Participants: Keith, Jay, Joe, Marquise, Alexis, Adam, Agata, Yvon, & Yves   [note: not everyone participated in every round]
Leader: Danny Sichel


* life in a photo archive is futile

* robots live and look like humans but cannot reproduce and all of their emotions are preprogrammed

* cyborgs are angry because a scientist wants to fill spaceships with oysters

* the intergalactic rock band, “Scanners”, play a concert in Vain, Colorado, and solve a mystery in the process.

* a gang of mediums organize a community in which they try to manage the ever changing future they see, to save their jobs

* a world where body scans have no effect on humans because the technology is obsolete

* mind reading serves nothing

* police radar speed scanner goes too high and kills all policemen

* in a futuristic world, aliens charged with reading the minds of humans mysteriously start committing suicide

* life is a digital fake


* the story of every boy-meets-girl-meets-bug-eyed-monster film.

* a dying alien finally catches a fleeing human woman after a thousand-year chase across the universe, but dooms himself in so doing.

* a pilot is lost in his derelict spaceship, until the planetoid he is on in extremis is saved by her.

* android opera in china

* the last man on earth dies of the flu

* the zombie apocalypse makes a ballet dancer sad

* how a hint force runs every space ship

* men are enslaved for reproductive purposes but one man falls in love with a client and plots to run away with her



* doctors at a space hospital teach a brontosaurus to be telekinetic

* Emily has a bad habit of starting fires with her brain.

* A small cooing furry ball travels with Emily

* Emily the sentient communication AI has a bug.

* a man’s pet spaniel has cold feet about the upcoming wedding

* AI goes rogue and annihilates all life

* Woman AI goes mad

* A sentient octopus wants to rollerskate

* Emily is a bitch android



* multicultural unicorns

* drunk chess against a unicorn, for the fate of humanity

* farmers were fed up with growing just one type of corn, and demanded variations

* someone tried to make unicorns exist via genetics

* genetically altered horses

* unicorn composes music

* teen girl gangs in the Arctic

* hypothesis about death of universe



* what is a story set on jeopardy?

* MonSFFA’s vice-president was not as human as he appeared to be, despite the beard

* Oxhorns vanquished poverty in his life the day he grew a beard, and taught modern people to do the same.

* the Bearded Lady has new competition at the freak show, which has just introduced android members

* The Thing From Another World moves to New York and gets involved with activists

* Remake of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs

* Someone tries to invent a spell to banish beards

* A walrus floats on radioactive waste in Miami Beach

* The first men on Earth



* a James Bond story that was never made into a film

* aliens threaten humanity with death, until they are made to understand love

* a mantis falls in love with an Earthling

* a contraceptive pill contains poison

* coming of age during the era of AIDS

* sequel to the Fifth Element

* an alien spider tries to survive winter, until his mate eats him

* a Satanic couple take up competitive boxing

* future management of population growth



* Instructions to a young bird flying over a statue

* British go-go dancers take over London

* An alien civilization attempts space travel after having been in contact with humans

* An android story about a Paul Klee painting

* Lady Byrd sends her lover home

* Adventures with a bird-shaped spaceship

* A patient breaks out of a mental institution

* A woman flees cannibals, but her family are cannibals also

* Evolution of space flight



* The story of a bullied genius

* Batman warns his latest nemesis to run, lest he take a batarang to the crotch

* Society invented a way to publish minds, but there are concerns about privacy

* A superintelligent chimpanzee flees the US military

* A worm farmer’s experiments run amok

* Someone goes to all the greatest libraries of the galaxy

* Sequel to ‘Book Thieves’

* A nerdy high school student gets recruited by murderous cyborgs

* Knowledge revolution



* a Dr Who episode set in Venice

* the zombie apocalypse begins to wind down

* people are concerned their mutually-forming star systems are dying because of the state of their dying nebulae

* story of alien incest

* story about a world where all males have disappeared

* sequel to Book Thieves

* a nerdy high school student gets recruited by murderous cyborgs

* larvae of extraterrestrial nature

* a psychic vampire eats the badness of people she meets on dating sites



* Dinosaurs were going to the moon but then the asteroid wiped out their civilization

* Hikers are put upon by a sasquatch

* Xenoarchaeologists cannot find the object of their search because they are camping directly over the dangerous location

* Camp comedies come with a severe penalty

* Someone stalks L. Sprague de Camp

* Four astronauts on the international space station try to set up a tent, but end up murdering each other

* Planet destruction



* Sulphur mining on the moons of jupiter goes horribly wrong

* a volcano erupts sulphur after which a flying saucer crashes into a mountain, resulting in sulphuric acid snow precipitation

* Time-travelling drug dealer genetically engineered to pee heroin

* A lethal form of cocaine is distributed in a Martian colony

* Father Christmas laughs himself silly

* sequel to Snow Crash

* a UFO from Uranus experiences a fuel leak, is stranded on Earth

* pollution ending humanity


Free Books!

Over the years, MonSFFA has acquired a tremendous pile of books.  My basement, sadly, is not the TARDIS, and I am having to do some culling. Therefore at our next meeting, the 10th of February at the Espresso Hotel, 13:00h, I am bringing in bags of books by Piers Anthony. 

They’ re available for free! Come and get ’em!

Locus Recommended Reading List

Locus Magazine has published its recommended reading list. It’s a very long list, so I will just post the link.

BTW, Locus is a magazine devoted to our genre. It’s expensive, though, but the quality is high, and the only ads in it are for books.

If you cannot afford the magazine subscription, I highly recommend bookmarking the website and checking in frequently.

2017 Locus Recommended Reading List



SF fan selling his collection

A SF/F fan is selling his collection. Contact Frank Leblanc <>
My sale is on this coming Saturday December 2nd from 10am to 4pm. If you know anyone who might be interested please spread the word.
Thousands of science fiction and fantasy books from the 1940s to the early 2000s. If they can’t make it this Saturday they can contact me to make an appointment to come browse the collection.

SFWA presents another Humble Book Bundle

Don’t miss out! The promotion runs from Wednesday, October 4th, 11:00am Pacific to Wednesday October 18th, 11:00am Pacific.

Copied from the SWFA website, with thanks to File 770 for the tip.

SFWA is delighted to feature another Humble Book Bundle. This time it’s Adventures in Science Fiction presented by Open Road Media.

When you purchase a bundle, you can direct that proceeds be donated to SFWA’s Giver’s Fund, which provides grants to deserving organizations that work in and for the SFF community. Past recipients include the Alpha SFF Teen Writing Workshop, Launch Pad, Clarion West, Northern Illinois University ​Archives, the Parsec YA ​Lecture Series, and more. The Giver’s Fund also supports SFWA’s Emergency Medical Fund and SFWA’s legal support fund.

The promotion runs from Wednesday, October 4th, 11:00am Pacific to Wednesday October 18th, 11:00am Pacific.  Don’t miss out!

The $1 bundle features:

A Woman of the Iron People by Eleanor Arnason
Expendable by James Alan Gardner
Jaran by Kate Elliott
Vacuum Flowers by Michael Swanwick
The Genome by Sergei Lukyanenko

The $8 bundle includes all of the above, and:

Encounter with Tiber by Buzz Aldrin and John Barnes
Orbital Decay by Allen Steele
Midshipman’s Hope by David Feintuch
A Choice of Treasons by J. L. Doty
Echoes of Earth by Sean Williams and Shane Dix
The Shockwave Rider by John Brunner
The Zero Stone by Andre Norton

The $15 bundle includes all of the above, and:

The Forge of God by Greg Bear
The City on the Edge of Forever by Harlan Ellison
Across a Billion Years by Robert Silverberg
Blackcollar by Timothy Zahn
Schismatrix Plus by Bruce Sterling
Starrigger by John DeChancie
Steelheart by William C. Dietz
Dawn by Octavia E. Butler

The $18 bundle includes all of the above, and:

Playing God by Sarah Zettel
The Icerigger Trilogy by Alan Dean Foster
All My Sins Remembered by Joe Haldeman
Orion Shall Rise by Poul Anderson



From Humble Book Bundle:

To read will be an awfully big adventure. With this bundle of science fiction titles from Open Road Media, the whole universe is at your fingertips. Explore other worlds from Buzz Aldrin, Octavia E. Butler, Greg Bear, and more!

Pay what you want. All together, these books would cost over $199. Here at Humble Bundle, you choose the price and increase your contribution to upgrade your bundle! This bundle has a minimum $1 purchase.

Read them anywhere. These books are available in PDF, ePUB, and MOBI formats, meaning you can read them anywhere at any time. Instructions and a list of recommended reading programs can be found here.

Support charity. Choose where the money goes – between the publisher and the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America, and, if you’d like, a charity of your choice via the PayPal Giving Fund. If you like what we do, you can leave us a Humble Tip too!

Un coffret littératures de l’Imaginaire au Québec

Un coffret littératures de l’Imaginaire au Québec
Un coffret littéraire pour les fans des littératures de l’imaginaire et les univers Geeks à destination des lecteurs du Québec, ça vous tente ?Le principe de ce coffret est de recevoir chaque mois chez vous une boîte réunissant un ouvrage de littérature de l’imaginaire ainsi que des à-côté geeks (produits dérivés et papeterie).
L’équipe choisit pour vous chaque mois un roman en français d’un auteur francophone ou étranger, selon le genre que vous choisissez et en tenant compte de vos précédentes lectures.

Deux sortes de coffrets seront disponibles :

– un premier coffret contenant :

un roman de poche en français, au choix de la fantasy, de la science-fiction ou du fantastique*
un sachet de boisson chaude (ou glacée pour l’été)
un objet de papeterie en partenariat avec des artistes et des éditeurs
une friandise artisanale

– un second coffret contenant :

un roman de poche en français, au choix de la fantasy, de la science-fiction ou du fantastique*
un produit dérivé d’univers geek (film, roman, BD, comics, manga, jeu vidéo, télésérie)
un sachet de boisson chaude (ou glacée pour l’été)
un objet de papeterie en partenariat avec des éditeurs et des artistes
une friandise artisanale

Il vous sera proposé un coffret mensuel sans engagement, ou bien des abonnements pour 3 mois, 6 mois ou 12 mois avec des réductions en conséquence sur le prix du coffret.

Nous nous engageons au maximum à vous faire découvrir des oeuvres originales et de qualité correspondant à vos goûts.

Voici un questionnaire pour nous aider à mener ce projet à bien, merci à tous pour vos réponses.

Attention, ce coffret est à destination du Québec et ne sera pas vendu en France.

Voici un questionnaire pour nous aider à mener ce projet à bien