Highlighted reviews

Science Fact

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The Curious World of Science: Simon Flynn **** 8 August 2022 - This visual update of Flynn's Science Magpie is the science book equivalent of one of those Victorian 'cabinet of curiosities' - fun and ideal summer science reading.
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The Metaverse: Matthew Ball **** 4 August 2022 - Persuaded a sceptic of the significance of the metaverse and how the real thing would be very different from current demos - but could have been written better, and over-optimistic about overcoming the huge barriers.
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Hothouse Earth: Bill McGuire **** 28 July 2022 - Some might call this book alarmist - but as the author points out, alarm is really the only sensible response to climate change. A forensic analysis of just how bad things could get.
Classic reviews:
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21st Century Science Fiction: David Hartwell and Patrick Nielsen Hayden (Eds.) **** 26 July 2022 - This 2013 collection of 34 stories, ranging from a 1,000 word short short to a novella, is a great way to discover unfamiliar SF writers.
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Eversion: Alastair Reynolds ***** 28 June 2022 - Although initially set on a sailing ship, this multi-layered puzzle of a book has far more going on than a simple period naval story. Intriguing science fiction.
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Blindspace: Jeremy Szal **** 4 July 2022 - Gripping battle scenes in this long but often engaging second novel featuring a main character enhanced with out-of-control alien DNA.
Classic reviews:
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In the seventh Stephen Capel mystery, an impossible murder on a fairground ride opens up a trail that leads to Anglo-Saxon treasure, a mysterious tunnel and a deadly confrontation

When Stephen Capel and Vicky Denning meet historical fiction author Margaret LeVine at the Mop fair in Marlborough, they expect to discuss Capel's plans to start a literary festival - but on a fairground ride, LeVine is killed without anyone appearing to touch her. Soon, LeVine's is not the only life in danger as Capel uncovers connections in the literary world and the hiding place of a long-lost Anglo-Saxon hoard.

The Stephen Capel Mysteries bring the classic British detective story into the twenty-first century.

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Our editor, popular science author Brian Clegg answers some frequently emailed questions: How do I get into writing popular science books? Should I self-publish? And how do I get my book reviewed?

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