Fiction Review Polyphony, Volume 1 by Deborah Layne
Fiction Polyphony, Volume 1, published on August 28, 2002, by Wheatland Press, contains 228 pages that sell for $13. Polyphony, Volume 1 has collected a lot of short stories, each of which has its charm that you can immerse yourself with for hours by browsing. Follow along with us to learn more about this book.
Introducing the Fiction Polyphony, Volume 1 by Deborah Layne
Inside Fiction Polyphony, Volume 1, there are dozens of short stories by different authors written and published in science fiction, fantasy, magic, horror, and literary fiction. One of the stories is called “Blind Meeting the Invisible Man,” a lavish and memorable story.
Fiction Polyphony Story List, Volume 1 :
The Holy Bright Number (A Charlie Poole Story) / ANDY DUNCAN
How Lonesome Heartbreak Changed His Life / LUCIUS SHEPARD
Blind Date With the Invisible Man / LESLIE WHAT
Love Story / RAY VUKCEVICH
Anthropology / VICTORIA ELISABETH GARCIA
The Heroic Death of Lieutenant Michkov / CARRIE VAUGHN
The Doctor / CAROL EMSHWILLER
The Sea Monkey Conspiracy / DOUGLAS LAIN
The Room on the Roof / VANDANA SINGH
Do Good / JAMES VAN PELT
Laika Comes Back Safe / MAUREEN MCHUGH
The Main Design That Shines Through Sky and Earth / BRUCE HOLLAND ROGERS
Translation of Polyphony, Volume 1
The Fiction of Polyphony, Volume 1 is currently only written in English. (If you need another language, let us know through comments) you can download this 224-page book through the LiveinBook website or read it online.
In a section of Polyphony, Volume 1, we read
A stage had been erected in the jungle behind the hotel, supporting a battery of speakers that in the confusion of strobes and colored spotlights resembled black doorways leading off into the dense vegetation behind them. The DJ was a shadowy figure at his boards, and the crowd —several hundred strong —staggered and hopped, crawled, danced, and perpetrated sexual assault beneath a canopy of palms, amid scents of opium, ganja, perfume, and delirium. Early in the proceeding, Mizell caught sight of Anna. Watching her charm Moskowitz, he remembered when things had been different, not just business and the occasional fuck. They’d never had any big problems. Their addictions, her dope and his extra-legal games, had served both as defenses against real intimacy and a reason to stay together. The relationship had not taken much effort to maintain; in fact, it had always been the easiest thing to do, a loose undemanding partnership. Without ever crossing each other’s borders, traveling on needles and adrenaline, they had co-depended their way across Asia. Yet there had once been a feeling of bright quiet involved in their closeness that might have transformed them. He doubted it was accessible any longer; if it was, something drastic would be needed in order to salvage it.
Information Page and the first Fiction, Polyphony, Volume 1
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