This is the 4th episode in the third season of Bookburners, a 13-episode serial from Serial Box Publishing. This episode written by Brian Francis Slattery.
Before joining the Bookburners, Margaret Dunlap wrote for ABC Family’s cult-hit The Middleman in addition to working on SyFy’s Eureka. Most recently, she was a writer and co-executive producer of the Emmy-winning transmedia series The Lizzie Bennet Diaries, and co-created its sequel Welcome to Sanditon. Her short fiction has previously appeared in Shimmer Magazine. Margaret lives in Los Angeles where she taunts the rest of the team with local weather reports and waits for the earthquake that will finally turn Burbank into oceanfront property. She tweets as @spyscribe.
Content From This Author
Two episodes in. Eleven more to go. Buckle up everybody
Bookburners Season 3 is nearly upon us (episode 1 out 7/19!) and to celebrate we're discounting season 1 to just $2.99 for a full week!
On the occasion of her Big Two-O, we are celebrating the OG demon hunter and all around badass, Buffy the Vampire Slayer with 7 reasons why she and our own Bookburners would totally be best friends IRL.
Serial Box is so proud of all of the fantastic fiction we published in 2016! Should anyone be inclined towards award nominations, here is a complete list of our eligible items.
SAGA Press will publish the first season of Bookburners in print on January 10, 2017 - and we're excited to share some Advanced Reader Copies with a few lucky winners!
The day of reckoning has arrived for both Asanti the Archivist and the entire Societas Librorum Occultorum.
Where or where to set the final show down?
The day of reckoning arrives for Team Three.
Like a a pebble that starts the avalanche, the Network plays its hand in a move more terrifying in its scope than the Bookburners ever thought possible – at a time when Team Three is more fractured than ever before.
On one hand, “The Village” is the most TV-esque episode I’ve ever written for Bookburners. Yet, what makes the episode really work is a device that is nearly impossible to pull off in television or film.