JoMA Contents

« Sunday Poem | Main | Green Man Review celebrates 20 years of Years Best Fantasy and Horror »

December 03, 2007

Comments

Neverwhere is one of my most favorite books of all time. I read it at least once a year and am in the process right now of having Neil read it to me via the recently released audio version of the book. I love the idea of underground cities. There was an article a few years ago about the Moscow underground and a series of shows on the History Channel a few months back were wonderful. I forever kick myself for not knowing about and hence visiting the underground city when I was in Seattle. There simply will have to be a next time!

How annoying that neither the Pasadena Public Library nor the Los Angeles Public Library ever seem to have the books you recommend! Grrrrr...

Thanks for reintroducing to Peter Milton 's work , I bookmarked the site, a great inspiration for my own work .

Dear Anonymous above: It's possible the library doesn't "yet" have the books we review which are all new titles. Libraries are about six months behind buying, logging in, and shelving new books. You might mention the titles to the librarian and request that they get added to their list of new purchases.

The comments to this entry are closed.

About this blog

  • The Journal of Mythic Arts was a pioneering online magazine dedicated to Mythic Arts: literary, visual, and performance arts inspired by myth, folklore, and fairy tales. Published by The Endicott Studio, co-edited by Terri Windling & Midori Snyder, JoMA ran from 1997 to 2008.

    This blog was active from 2006 - 2008, and is kept online as an archive only. Please note that no new material has been posted since 2008, and links have not been updated.

    For more recent discussions of Mythic Arts, fantasy literature, and related topics, visit Terri Windling's Myth & Moor and Midori Snyder's Into the Labyrinth.

Where you'll find us now

  • Visit The Endicott Studio website here, and our news blog here.

    Visit Midori Snyder's blog, "In the Labyrinth," here.

    Visit Terri Windling's Studio here.