If you thought James Bond had cool tech toys, get a load of some of this stuff.
Ian Tregillis is the son of a bearded mountebank and a discredited tarot card reader. He is the author of the Milkweed Triptych, Something More than Night, and the Alchemy Wars trilogy. His most current novel is The Rising (Alchemy Wars #2). His short fiction has appeared at numerous venues including Tor.com, Fantasy & Science Fiction, and Popular Science. He lives in New Mexico, where he consorts with writers, scientists, and other disreputable types.
Content From This Author
The Soviet Union didn’t just imagine a worker’s utopia on Earth—they also hoped the great communist experiment would eventually reach other worlds as well.
Most of the visitors to Salyut 6, the Soviet Union's International Space Station, came from smaller Communist nations sympathetic to the Soviet ideal. Yet to much surprise, the first of these visitors, Vladimir Remek, launched in March 1978, was from the most unlikely country: Czechoslovakia.
If we've learned anything from The Witch Who Came In From The Cold, it's the importance of guarding secrets.
We're happy to say that now all the spies, spells, and secrets of The Witch Who Came In From The Cold season 1 have been gathered together and are not available as collected editions from the retailer of your choice!
Sometimes the most difficult part of writing The Witch Who Came in From the Cold is coming up with a good episode title.
Disturbing rumors about Gabe will come to light . . . and Tanya will face a crisis of faith.
Every spy knows the importance of a solid code. And every counterintelligence officer knows the importance of cracking a rival’s code. Now, readers of The Witch Who Came In From the Cold are invited to join in a thrilling adventure of real-time codebreaking.
Artist Alice Duke brings our spies and sorcerers to life.
Lindsay Smith and Ian Tregillis discuss writing The Witch Who Came In From The Cold!
It's not every day you get to play tennis with one of your favorite writers. Or, at least, I don't get to do that. (Perhaps because I don't own a racket and barely understand how tennis scores work.)
Gabe's efforts to learn about his supernatural hitchhiker finally pay off . . . but a little knowledge can be a dangerous thing.