Seth Dickinson's short fiction has appeared in various publications including Analog, Asimov's, Clarkesworld, Lightspeed, Strange Horizons and Beneath Ceaseless Skies. He is an instructor at the Alpha Workshop for Young Writers, winner of the 2011 Dell Magazines Award, and a lapsed student of social neuroscience. He lives in Brooklyn, New York. The Traitor is his first novel.
My Worldcon 2016 schedule! - 10 months ago
I’ll be at Worldcon 2016 in Kansas City! You can catch me reading or speaking on panels. I’m happy to say hello. Reading: Seth Dickinson Thursday 12:30 – 13:00, 2202 (Readings) (Kansas City Convention Center) It’s Not Torture If It’s The Good Guys Friday 10:00 – 11:00, 2208 (Kansas City Convention Center) Captain America: The […]
sex dickinstone - one year ago
If you combine my name with Max Gladstone’s, you get Sex Dickinstone. That is a fact and no one may deny it. Sometimes I am moved by a particular force to write things on Max’s Facebook wall. No pharmaceuticals have been involved. If you read them all for me, I will tell you the chapter titles of […]
where are monsters in dreams - one year ago
Last night I have the strangest dream. I’ve been sent to this new church in the Vermont hills up past Breadloaf. I can’t remember the sermon, but afterwards the pastor announces that his son will duel another boy for Christ. The boy gets up and he seems to think he has a chance against the […]
What Seth wrote in 2015! - one year ago
I’ve been so busy working on my next book I forgot to do this! Here are the works I published in 2015. I think they all turned out quite well. Novels The Traitor Baru Cormorant — When the Empire of Masks subverts and conquers her home, young Baru Cormorant chooses to enter an Imperial school, claw her way […]
The secret design of The Traitor Baru Cormorant - one year ago
Here are all my secrets. A few months ago I sold a long essay about my goals in The Traitor Baru Cormorant — artistic goals, yeah, but also human goals. Hopes for what the book might achieve. I canceled that essay before it ran. I felt like I had to let the book speak for itself. […]
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