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About Eneasz Brodski
Eneasz lives in south Denver, and has a number of meaningful relationships of many varieties. He was born in Poland, and raised in an apocalyptic Christian sect. While he’s left that behind, it still colors much of his writing.
Eneasz's short works have been published in Analog magazine and Asimov's Science Fiction. He was a winner of the 2018 Writers of the Future award.
In his ever-dwindling free time, Eneasz produces an audio fiction podcast at www.hpmorpodcast.com. He blogs at www.DeathIsBadBlog.com. He’s always willing to strike up a conversation with anyone in dark clothes and eyeliner.
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Titles By Eneasz Brodski
24 Award-Winning Authors and Illustrators
Accompanied by Orson Scott Card, Brandon Sanderson, Jody Lynn Nye, Jerry Pournelle, Ciruelo and Echo Chernik and Edited by David Farland
Your search for something new and different in sci-fi and fantasy ends here.
Presenting this year’s collection of fresh voices, fabulous worlds, and fantastic new characters.
Each year, the Writers and Illustrators of the Future Contests’ blue-ribbon judges search the world to discover and introduce to you the very best new talent in sci-fi and fantasy.
Created by L. Ron Hubbard, whose commitment to help new writers and artists gave rise to the annual Writers of the Future anthologies—a launching pad for writers and artists who are sure to command our attention for decades to come.
“Writers of the Future, as a contest and as a book, remains the flagship of short fiction.” —Orson Scott Card
“The best new stories by new writers, anywhere.” —Larry Niven
“These are the people who are going to be creating trends.” —Brandon Sanderson
“Science fiction as a genre has always looked to the future and the Writers of the Future looks to the future of science fiction.” —Kevin J. Anderson
“See the best of the best culled for you, curated and selected in a single volume every year.” —Robert J. Sawyer
Wondrous and powerful tales from some of the world’s best new writers
Turnabout—Djinn are famous for twisting your words so they don’t really grant your wish, but two can play that game.
A Smokeless and Scorching Fire—Deacon is a government official, and he’s afraid he’ll stay that way if he can’t break his conditioning.
The Howler on the Sales Floor—It’s easy making sales when you can send images of despair into the hearts of your clients.
The Minarets of An-Zabat—Alder seeks the secrets of the Windcallers’ magic, but his curiosity may destroy the people he loves.
The Death Flyer—Jim Bellamy tries to save the life of a girl who died in the wreckage of a train ten years ago.
Odd and Ugly—A tree giant takes in a housekeeper, but she has more secrets than either of them can handle.
Mara’s Shadow—An ancient myth might provide the key to curing a disease that threatens all of humanity.
The Lesson—A lesson on philosophy in action turns into a deadly encounter.
What Lies Beneath—A powerful sorcerer has so disgraced himself, he is afraid of what his family will think should he ever die and meet them on the other side.
The Face in the Box—Cara discovers a floating farm parked over her land, blocking the sunlight, and must confront the driver.
You would be amazed what humans will do to survive. Or to ensure the survival of others they feel responsible for.
That's the other thing. Humans pack-bond, and they spill their pack-bonding instincts everywhere. Sure it's weird when they talk sympathetically to broken spaceships or try to pet every lifeform that scans as non-toxic. It's even a little weird that just existing in the same place as them for long enough seems to make them care about you.
But if you're hurt, if you're trapped, if you need someone to fetch help? You really want a human.
Twelve authors provide their perspectives on human ingenuity and usefulness as we try to find our place among the stars. From battletested to brokenhearted, humans are capable of amazing things. Humans Wanted shows not only what we are, but how awesome we can be.
A slave in 2nd century Rome discovers the horrifying nature of the world's existence.
A madman on an orbital habitat above Jupiter forces humanity into an unknown future.
In this collection of five short stories, action and pathos combine in a heady mix that'll leave you thinking.
"A very good debut." - Sam Tomaino, SF Revu
"...depth of the type you rarely see in a first published story..." - BestSF.net
"..tense, prettily written story that offers some interesting theosophical questions." Colleen Chen, Tangent Online
"A story with grit and teeth, told by a surrealist street performer..." - Teodor Reljic, Soft Distrubances
"...lots of unnecessary violence and gore." Jerard Bretts, Tangent Onlineer Stories
One Hundred Words
Of All Possible Worlds