Richard E. Peck’s foray into science fiction in the 1970s produced a string of stories that combine action plots with logical (often grim) visions of the future — a classic sf mode — [and] early examples of slipstream.” — Tom Purdom, author of The Tree Lord of Imeten
Good science fiction [offers] a thought-provoking idea or situation . . . Richard Peck gives us thirteen stories of people dealing with future conditions with recognizable antecedents in [today] . . . From the opening sentences, they’re good reads, good science fiction from 1969 to 1979.” — J.B. Post, compiler of An Atlas of Fantasy
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