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Events and News from Borderlands Books

January, 2010

Chapter One - Event Information, News, and Special Features

Malinda Lo, ASH, (Little, Brown, Hardcover, $16.99) Saturday, January 23rd at 3:00 pm

Diana Paxson & Deborah J. Ross: "From Avalon to Darkover, New Adventures in the Worlds of Marion Zimmer Bradley," Sunday, January 24th at 3:00 pm

Connie Willis, BLACKOUT (Spectra, Hardcover, $26.00) Thursday, February 4th at 7:00 pm

Terry Bisson, FIRE ON THE MOUNTAIN (PM Press, Trade Paperback, $15.95) Saturday, February 6th at 3:00 pm

Ray Garton, SCISSORS (Leisure, Mass Market, $7.99) Saturday, February 13th at 3:00 pm

SF in SF presents authors Jedidiah Berry and Laurie King (at the Variety Preview Room, 582 Market Street) Saturday, February 13th at 7:00 pm

(for more information check the end of this section)

Coming up in 2010: Michael Shea, a concert with SJ Tucker, Seanan McGuire (and her evil twin Mira Grant), Chaz Brenchley/Daniel Fox, Robin Hobb and much, much more!


Happy New Year!

* Borderlands Cafe is finally open!  Come check it out any day of the week; the cafe is open from 8:00 am - 9:00 pm and it's located right next to the bookstore at 870 Valencia Street.  The cafe serves coffee and espresso drinks, tea (you MUST try the Spice Tea!), organic juices, pastries, bagels, and light meals. The hot chocolate and spiced cider are especially good.  The cafe will soon carry lots of general interest magazines -- right now they're trickling in, but we still have upwards of 100 periodical titles for you to peruse with your coffee or tea.
Borderlands Cafe also has no wi-fi.  Alan made the decision after much discussion among the staff and customers, and he determined that the cafe should be a social place for readers, writers and others, and not have the "office vibe" that wi-fi so often induces. 
We hope you'll like the new business as much as you like Borderlands.  Welcome to the Cafe!

* The two stories that Jay Lake and Ken Scholes co-wrote in the store months ago have appeared at!  Be sure to read Shannon Page's rollicking description of the event here <> and then the two stories, which contain cameo appearances by some familiar names: <> and <>

* Stephen and Tabitha King donated $12,999 so that members of a Maine unit serving in Afghanistan could come home for the holidays -- because $13,000 would have been unlucky: <>.

* Jane Lindskold has started a blog!  You can follow her weekly updates here: <>

* Adidas, the sneaker company, has a new "Star Wars" line for 2010.  That's so geeky I can't even think of a clever phrase to announce it. <>

* Thanks to your generous donations, Borderlands sent nearly $450 to help with Jeanne Robinson's medical bills.  We're continuing to collect money for her, so if you can assist, drop some cash in the jar at the counter, or see <> for more ways to help.

* Thanks to the several customers who sent us to and Neil Gaiman's "I, Cthulhu, or, What's A Tentacle-Faced Thing Like Me Doing In A Sunken City Like This (Latitude 47, 9' S, Longitude 126, 43' W)?" <>

* Ripley health update: Thanks to all the concerned folks who have asked after Ripley's health recently, prompting me to publicly address it.  You may remember that in summer and fall of 2008, Ripley underwent two cancer surgeries and then radiation treatment.  Well, cross fingers, she's totally recovered and is now cancer-free, but a weird side effect of the radiation treatment was that she started to grow hair!  Well, more fuzz that hair, but we still have a fuzzy, formerly-hairless cat.  Additional news is that Ripley has been diagnosed with hypothyroid, and is now on pills to address that.  Look for a thinner, more energetic Ripley in the months to come!

* I know, MORE cat news?  Two videos to help you start your new year with Ripley and Ash.  First, almost 8 minutes of adorable baby Ripley in 2003: <> and a recent video of both cats: <>

* In sobering news, Dr. Peter Watts, science fiction author of BLINDSIGHT and many others, was beaten and arrested at the US border.  Article here from BoingBoing: <>

* In really heartbreaking news, author Kage Baker is gravely ill.  This is a terrible tragedy, as Kage is one of the most kind, witty, intelligent, arch, and talented writers and genuinely wonderful people I've ever had the pleasure to know.  Rarely do I find myself railing at the unfairness of the Universe, but this is certainly one case -- it is just awful.  Cards, letter, emails and prayers for Kage are welcome.  You can read the statement from Kathleen here; it also contains the addresses to send correspondence: <>

Overheard in the Store

Okay, so normally this section is called "Overheard at the Con," and we only print it when we attend conventions & overhear things at them.  Well, you guys are just so gosh-darn quotable that we'll be expanding the section to include funny, out-of-context things we occasionally overhear at the store, too.  (And no fair oh-so-casually dropping funny quotes just so we'll include them in the newsletter!)

"I'm just at the part where the werewolf kisses her.  It's gone on for four pages; it's pretty intense!"

"I want to stab law school in the face."

From The Office

First off, please forgive me for the lateness of this newsletter.  Jude had it ready to go out a week ago (late, but not too bad -- given the givens) but she was holding it waiting for this piece and my article about ebooks.  For my part, it's been a _very_ long few weeks and, though I've had time to write, I haven't had the concentration to do so.

You faithful readers and customers probably have a guess as to what's been taking up so much of my time and brain-space.  The new cafe next door has been operating for just a bit over a month now and it's proving to be a fair amount of work.  Moreover, it's hard to switch gears from being the manager there (as well as the #1 dishwasher -- I tell you, I'm one fast devil with a bussing tray full of cups) to being bookseller guy.  But, I'm managing and things there are going quite well.  I'm lucky to have a great crew to work with (Jim, Chris, John, Naamen, Cole and Peter are just as pleasant and quirky a group as the folks on the bookstore side.  Just about as well read, too) and the day-to-day operations are getting to be routine.  I've seen a fair number of customers from the bookstore over there and it's been great to get your feedback and ideas.

I'm looking forward to getting some of the final bugs out of the operation over there and then settling in for the process of building up the business and customer base.  I hope to have the place operating in a mostly self-sufficient way in about six months or so and then I'll be moving my office back to the bookstore.  But for now, you'll find me in the cafe most of the time that I'm at work.  My desk is set up towards the back and I'd love it if you'd say "hi" when you stop by.

I've two little pieces of cafe business that I'd like to mention before I close this.  Firstly, I'm looking for local artists who would like to show their work at the cafe.  If that's your thing or if you know someone who might be interested, please drop me a line and we'll get something set up.  I'm open to most sorts of static art and I would be proud to feature our customers' work.

Secondly, if you have a group of some sort that could use a place to meet, please consider meeting at the cafe.  We've plenty of room and I would be happy to reserve space for groups that need a place to meet.  Providing that sort of service was one of my original goals when I started planning this and I'd love to make it a reality.

In closing, I hope that the new year is treating you well and bringing you all that you hope.

Warm Regards,

New Media Update

Three big pieces of news on the ebook front this month.  Probably the biggest is that Apple is going to be announcing their tablet device next week at a press event in San Francisco.  The rumor mill has been running overtime on this topic but there is one thing that relates specifically to ebooks that's worthy of note.  Apple has been in negotiations with Harper Collins about selling Harper's content and the terms that have been discussed are significant.  Apple has basically offered to act as the middle-man in selling the books and has offered Harper 70% of the selling price, which will be set by Harper.  This is significantly different from Amazon's sales term in which Amazon sets the retail price and the publisher sets the wholesale price.  Amazon's price point of $9.99 has made a number of publishers very uncomfortable since they are concerned (despite their wholesale price control, which has often made major books loss-leaders for Amazon since the publisher's wholesale price has been _higher_ than Amazon's selling price) about a future wherein Amazon's market control will allow them to dictate prices to publishers.

The Apple offer is essentially the same as what is offered software developers at the iPhone App Store and is a deal that would make most publishers much more comfortable.  If this goes thorough, you can expect publishers to be much more supportive of Apple's devices and channels than they are of Amazon.

Not to be outdone, Amazon announced today that they are changing their deal with publishers to offer . . . you guessed it, 70% of the selling price on ebooks sold for the Kindle.  But, there are a number of restrictions on this deal as well as some hidden costs.  The biggest restriction is that the books may not be priced over Amazon's self-set ceiling of $9.99.  I don't expect many publishers to be thrilled with the new terms.

The final bit of news is that Asus, a company which has distinguished itself in the netbook market (i.e. low priced, small laptop-type computers, designed primarily for web-surfing and email), has announced an ebook reader to be released late this year.  The twist on this one is a very long battery life (i.e. days of full usage) and a color, organic light emitting diode (OLED) screen.  OLEDs are a new-ish technology which have not seen common usage due to price and longevity concerns, but compared to current LCD screens they are substantially better since they have a faster response time (which means less screen flicker), use much less power (since they don't need any additional light source like the back-light of an LCD display), and are capable of displaying true, dark black shades (which LCDs also cannot do, due to the same back-light requirement that increases their power consumption).  An ebook reader with an OLED screen would be truly remarkable since it would be able to have the sort of long battery life that is only provided by eInk displays now, combined with color rendering and fast response time, which would make it possible to display both video and color content like magazines and comic books.

Next month you can expect some information about Apple's offering and perhaps a bit of speculation about the effects that it may have on the ebook world.

-  Alan Beatts

Top Sellers At Borderlands

1. The Windup Girl by Paolo Bacigalupi
2. Makers by Cory Doctorow
3. Best Served Cold by Joe Abercrombie
4. The Gathering Storm by Robert Jordan and Brandon Sanderson
5. First Lord's Fury by Jim Butcher
6. Leviathan by Scott Westerfeld
7. Transition by Iain M. Banks
8. Under the Dome by Stephen King
9. Boilerplate: History's Mechanical Marvel by Paul Guinan and Amanda Bennett
10. Time Travelers Never Die by Jack McDevitt

Mass Market Paperbacks
1. Soulless by Gail Carriger
2. Unleashed by John Levitt
3. This is Not a Game by Walter John Williams
4. Anathem by Neal Stephenson
5. White Witch, Black Curse by Kim Harrison
6. Princep's Fury by Jim Butcher
7. Chalice by Robin McKinley
8. Passage at Arms by Glen Cook
9. Implied Spaces by Walter John Williams
10. Altered Carbon by Richard Morgan

Trade Paperbacks
1. XKCD Volume 0 by Randall Munroe
2. Boneshaker by Cherie Priest
3. Zones of Chaos by Mick Farren
4. Booklife by Jeff VanderMeer
5. Pride and Prejudice and Zombies by Jane Austen and Seth Grahame-Smith tie with Alive in Necropolis by Doug Dorst

Notes From a DVD Geek

Welcome to 2010. While most of the world is focused on James Cameron's latest special effects extravaganza ("Avatar," AKA "Dances With Smurfs"), I thought I'd start out the new year by going over some of Cameron's earlier efforts.  Cameron's first film job involved building miniature sets, and supervising process-projection on Roger Corman's "Battle Beyond the Stars".  Not a great movie by any means, but Roger Corman once again launches the career of a future Hollywood heavyweight.  Cameron's first directorial effort was still within the area of low-budget genre thrillers -- "Piranha 2: The Spawning". He was originally hired to be the special effects director, but the director quit before production started, and he inherited the big chair. 

From such humble beginnings comes greatness -- or at least, extreme commercial success.  Cameron wrote and directed 1984's "The Terminator," starring a future California Governor.  Not much needs to be said about this, other then the original "Terminator" should not be confused with the big-budget sequel.  The original "Terminator" was a relatively low-budget affair, very much a natural successor to "Battle Beyond the Stars" (remember those cool robotic miniatures scenes in "Terminator"?  Yeah.  Thank Roger Corman for giving Cameron a shot at making miniatures.)  It was a big hit, and gave Cameron the street credibility he needed to step up to the next budgetary rung on the ladder.  Twentieth Century Fox handed off their successful SF/horror franchise to them, and he delivered what many feel is the best movie in the Alien Series of films.  With two big hits under his belt, Cameron continued to push the SFX and logistical possibilities of movie making to their limits.

"The Abyss" was legendary for its underwater sets, underwater shooting, and technology developed specifically to shoot this epic.  It also had some cool "Alien" CGI imagery, which Cameron put to good use in his next film.  "Terminator 2" was a big budget extravaganza . . . the definition of Hollywood blockbuster. Big stars.  Big explosions.  Big budget (Over $100 million . . . the first movie to have that size budget).  It also featured cutting-edge special effects that one year later would be incorporated into music videos and commercials everywhere.  Remember the morphing Terminator and how revolutionary the effects technology seemed at the time?  What really was revolutionary was just how quickly Cameron's morphing technology made it out into the wider world.  After "T2", Cameron had only two other movies come out in the 90's: an Arnold vehicle, called "True Lies," and a little chick-flick that somehow managed to have a budget of over $200 million, called "Titanic".  Now that "Avatar" has "redefined" movie-making, expect to see "Avatar" CGI character technology in every music video and cell phone commercial in 2010 and 2011.  (I'm not jaded or anything.) 

But if Cameron's career has proven anything, it's that the new cutting edge FX of his movies quickly become commonplace.  Cameron keeps pushing those FX boundaries, and that's all well and good.  But what holds up over the years?  All of these movies, of course, are available on DVD so you can check them out for yourself. For my money, "Terminator" and "The Abyss" hold up remarkably well.  For some reason, I like "Aliens" less and less every time I see it, so sometime about 5 years ago, I stopped re-watching it. Your millage may vary. "T2," even more so then "Aliens," hasn't aged very well for me.  I loved it when it came out; Linda Hamilton ruled the screen, and was one of the original "chicks who kick ass".  But.  I don't know . . . it's just not doing it for me any more.  "True Lies" has either aged spectacularly well, or horribly, depending on your views of Arab caricatures and thrill rides involving terrorism.  "Titanic"?  Well,  I am one of the only people on the planet who has not watched "Titanic".  I'll let you, the readers, make your own judgments about that one.  Even more embarrassing then "Titanic" . . . I have to admit that I have never seen "Piranha 2: The Spawning".  This is doubly embarrassing because it includes in its cast Lance Henicksen. I need to run out and watch that. Right now.  I'll talk to you next month when the world isn't going crazy about Cameron, and get you caught up on all the new releases of early 2010.

- Jeremy Lassen

Book Club Info

The QSF&F Book Club will meet on Sunday, February 14th, at 5 pm to discuss AGENT TO THE STARS by John Scalzi.  Please contact the group leader, Christopher Rodriguez, at, for more information.

The Science Fiction and Fantasy Book Club will meet on Sunday, February 21st, at 6 pm to discuss THE DOOMSDAY BOOK by Connie Willis.  Please contact for more information.

Upcoming Event Details

Malinda Lo, ASH, (Little, Brown, Hardcover, $16.99) Saturday, January 23rd at 3:00 pm - Local author Malinda Lo presents a charming and fascinating twist on the traditional Cinderella story, but utlimately takes this novel to a whole new (and more complex) level than the original tale.  I've been hearing this book described as a "lesbian Cinderella story," but it's really much more well-written, complicated and memorable than that description implies.  Come meet Ms. Lo and check out one of the more interesting debuts of 2009!

Diana Paxson & Deborah J. Ross: "From Avalon to Darkover, New Adventures in the Worlds of Marion Zimmer Bradley," Sunday, January 24th at 3:00 pm - Join us for a joint reading and discussion with these two prominent authors, both of whom worked closely with Marion Zimmer Bradley!

Connie Willis, BLACKOUT (Spectra, Hardcover, $26.00) Thursday, February 4th at 7:00 pm - From Random House: "In her first novel since 2002, Nebula and Hugo award-winning author Connie Willis returns with BLACKOUT, a stunning novel of time travel, war, and the deeds -- great and small -- of ordinary people who shape history.  In the hands of this acclaimed storyteller, the past and future collide -- and the result is at once intriguing, elusive, and frightening.  BLACKOUT follows three researchers from the future, stranded in the past during the London Blitz of World War II.  Eileen is researching the Children's Evacuation from a remote country manor.  Polly is masquerading as a London shop girl while she studies people's behavior during the Blitz.  And Mike is exploring what makes everyday people turn into heroes at the evacuation of Dunkirk.  But when each of their drops to the future refuses to open, these three refugees must somehow find each other and figure out how to return to their own time-before it is too late.  From the people sheltering in the tube stations of London to the retired sailors who set off across the Channel to rescue the stranded British Army from Dunkirk, from spies to hospital nurses to Shakespearean actors, BLACKOUT reveals a side of World War II seldom seen before: a dangerous, desperate world in which there are no civilians and in which everybody -- from the Queen down to the lowliest barmaid -- is determined to do their bit to help a beleaguered nation survive.  Told with passion, humor, and a historian's understanding of the period, BLACKOUT once again proves why Willis is so beloved by both critics and readers alike."

Terry Bisson, FIRE ON THE MOUNTAIN (PM Press, Trade Paperback, $15.95) Saturday, February 6th at 3:00 pm - We're pleased to welcome local author Terry Bisson back to Borderlands!  Originally published in 1988, FIRE ON THE MOUNTAIN is a fascinating alternate history now re-released by activist publisher PM Press.  From PM Press' site: "It's 1959 in socialist Virginia. The Deep South is an independent Black nation called Nova Africa. The second Mars expedition is about to touch down on the red planet. And a pregnant scientist is climbing the Blue Ridge in search of her great-great grandfather, a teenage slave who fought with John Brown and Harriet Tubman's guerrilla army.  Long unavailable in the US, published in France as NOVA AFRICA, FIRE ON THE MOUNTAIN is the story of what might have happened if John Brown's raid on Harper's Ferry had succeeded - and the Civil War had been started not by the slave owners but the abolitionists."

Ray Garton, SCISSORS (Leisure, Mass Market, $7.99) Saturday, February 13th at 3:00 pm - Were you thinking "My Valentine's Day just won't be complete without some extreme physical horror"?  Look no further, 'cause one of the masters is coming to Borderlands.  Meet Ray Garton and help celebrate the paperback release of his novel SCISSORS, previosly only available in a pricey limited hardcover.  C'mon, the botched genital operation and the revolting Santa Claus are just the beginning!

SF in SF presents authors Jedidiah Berry and Laurie King (at the Variety Preview Room, 582 Market Street) Saturday, February 13th at 7:00 pm  - We are very excited to help SF in SF welcome these authors!  Each author will read a selection from their work, followed by Q&A from the audience moderated by author Terry Bisson.  Authors will schmooze & sign books after in the lounge. Books available for sale courtesy of Borderlands Books.  Seating is limited, so first come, first seated.  Bar proceeds benefit Variety Childrens Charity - learn more at <>.  We REALLY encourage you to take BART into the City, or use MUNI to get here - parking can be problematic in San Francisco, to say the least.  We are less than one block away from the Montgomery St. station.  Trust us - you don't want to be looking for parking and be late for the event!  Phone (night of event) 415-572-1015.  Questions? Email

Borderlands event policy - all events are free of charge.  You are welcome to bring copies of an author's books purchased elsewhere to be autographed (but we do appreciate it if you purchase something while at the event).  For most events you are welcome to bring as many books as you wish for autographs.  If you are unable to attend the event we will be happy to have a copy of any of the author's available books signed or inscribed for you.  We can then either hold it until you can come in to pick it up or we can ship it to you.  Just give us a call or drop us an email.  If you live out of town, you can also ship us books from your collection to be signed.  Call or email for details.

Chapter Two - Book Listings

Small Press Features

STAND ON ZANZIBAR by John Brunner (Centipede Press, Signed, Limited Editon (300 copies) Hardcover, $225.00) - This incredible edition is signed by Kim Stanley Robinson, (who wrote the introduction) and also contains the tipped-in signature of John Brunner!  In the early 1980's, Brunner was working on a project with the late Charles Brown of Locus Magazine, and signed a few hundred signature sheets for that book.  Brunner passed away in 1985, and since the project Charles was working on never came to pass, when he heard about Centipede Press' lovely new edition of ZANZIBAR, he sent the signature sheets to the publisher for inclusion.  This is truly a unique volume.

FROM THE PEN OF PAUL: THE FANTASTIC IMAGES OF PAUL R. FRANK by Paul R. Frank, edited by Earl Korshak (Shasta-Phoenix, Hardcover, $59.95 and Oversized Paperback, $24.95) - A really lovingly-produced and beautiful collection of this seminal artist's work.

HOUSE OF WINDOWS by John Langan (Night Shade Books, Hardcover, $24.95) - From Night Shade Books: "When a young writer finds himself cornered by a beautiful widow in the waning hours of a late-night cocktail party, he seeks at first to escape, to return to his wife and infant son. But the tale she weaves, of her missing husband, a renowned English professor, and her lost stepson, a soldier killed on a battlefield on the other side of the world, and of phantasmal visions, a family curse, and a house . . . the Belvedere House, a striking mansion whose features suggest a face hidden just out of view, draws him in, capturing him.  What follows is a deeply psychological ghost story of memory and malediction, loss and remorse. This unnerving tour de force, exploring the literary haunted house, from Charles Dickens, Edgar Allan Poe, and H. P. Lovecraft to today, incorporates family trauma, abstract art, literary criticism, the occult Dickens, and the war in Afghanistan. From John Langan (MR. GAUNT AND OTHER UNEASY ENCOUNTERS) comes HOUSE OF WINDOWS, a chilling novel in the tradition of Peter Straub, Joe Hill, and Laird Barron."

SLIGHTLY BEHIND AND TO THE LEFT by Claire Light (Aqueduct Press, Trade Paperback, $12.00) - We're excited to be stocking local author (and customer!) Claire Light's first collection.  I've just started it, so I'll let the publisher tell you about it: "Claire Light's fiction shifts our perspective just enough off-center to render the world we know a strange and unfamiliar place. In this volume, a woman with the most thankless job in space will calculate a new kind of "cold equation" to get her home to port. In a fantastical place where adulthood is the biggest threat to adolescent boys, predators arise from unlikely quarters. In a world with wonky physics and no gravity, a lone human learns the meaning of "reckless endangerment of alien life." And an alien abduction is only prelude to a long phantasmagoric journey. Interspersed with evocative flash fictions, this collection of stories luxuriates in the weird and wonky, half-lit realities and sidelong looks at painful truths."

STRANGE TALES VOL. 3 edited by Rosalie Parker (Tartarus Press, Limited Edition (500 copies) Hardcover, $50.00) - From Tartarus Press: "The strange tale is alive and well and flourishing at the beginning of the twenty-first century. These seventeen brand new stories, representing the very best of contemporary weirdness, range from the mythical terror of Adam Golaski's "The Great Blind God Passing Through Us", to John Gaskin's assured ghost story, "Party Talk", in which an elderly lady tells her disturbing tale.  Circus folk take in an abandoned girl with unforeseen consequences in Nina Allen's Machenian "The Lammas Worm,". In "Countess Otho", Reggie Oliver's actor protagonist finds success after he inherits the manuscript of an unproduced play: but what is the precise cause, and the price, of his new found fame? The curator of a dream museum has an interesting appointment in Mark Valentine's "Morpheus House", while in "Her Father's Daughter", Simon Strantzas thoroughly subverts the familiar horror trope of a young woman seeking help at an isolated farmhouse.  These and more await the reader of Strange Tales III."

New and Notable

THE GODS RETURN by David Drake (Tor, Mass Market, $7.99) 

STARBOUND by Joe Haldeman (Ace, Hardcover, $24.95)

THE STRANGELY BEAUTIFUL TALE OF MS. PERCY PARKER by Leanna Renee Hieber (Leisure, Mass Market, $6.99) 

IMPACT by Douglas Preston (Forge, Hardcover, $25.99)

GALILEO'S DREAM by Kim Stanley Robinson (Spectra, Hardcover, $26.00) 

THE JENNIFER MORGUE by Charles Stross (Ace, Mass Market, $7.99)

THIS IS NOT A GAME by Walter John Williams (Orbit, Mass Market, $7.99)

This newsletter is distributed monthly free of charge and may be distributed without charge so long all the following information is included.

Dispatches from the Border
Editor - Jude Feldman
Assistant Editor - Alan Beatts

All contents unless otherwise noted are the property of

Borderlands Books
866 Valencia St.
San Francisco, CA  94110

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