SHORT STORIES “Commencement Address” by Arthur Liu, translated from the Chinese by Stella Jiayue Zhu (Clarkesworld, March 1) “Silent Slumber” by Malena Salazar Maciá, translated from the Spanish by ? (Dark Matter, March/April) NOVELS Scattered All Over the Earth by Yoko Tawada, translated from the Japanese by Margaret Mitsutani (New
Tag Archives: Yoko Tawada
It’s the inaugural year for the National Book Award in translated literature, and three (count ’em, three) works of SFT are on the longlist! Good luck to all of the authors and translators! Roque Larraquy, “Comemadre” Translated by Heather Cleary Coffee House Press Yoko Tawada, “The Emissary” Translated by
SHORT STORIES “To Fly Like a Fallen Angel” by Qi Yue, translated from the Chinese by Elizabeth Hanlon (Clarkesworld Magazine, July 1) “Render Unto Caesar” by Eduardo Vaquerizo, translated from the Spanish by Rich Larson (Analog SF, July/August) “All Clear” by Hao He, translated from the Chinese
Each month, Daniel Haeusser reviews short works of SFT that appear both online and in print. He is an Assistant Professor in the Biology Department at Canisius College, where he teaches microbiology and leads student research projects with bacteria and bacteriophage. He’s also an associate blogger with the American Society for Microbiology’s popular Small Things Considered.
FICTION “The Wings of Earth” by Jiang Bo, translated from the Chinese by Andy Dudak (Clarkesworld Magazine, April 1) “Fifth: You Shall Not Waste” by Piero Schiavo Campo, translated from Italian by Sarah Jane Webb (Akashic Books, April) “Taklamakan Misdelivery” by Bae Myung-hoon, translated from the Korean by
This year’s Best Translated Book Award longlist includes four works of speculative fiction in translation! Here’s the entire list: The Queue by Basma Abdel Aziz, translated from Arabic by Elisabeth Jaquette, from Melville House Memoirs of a Polar Bear by Yoko Tawada, translated from German by Susan Bernofsky, from New
(this piece was first published on the Three Percent website on 12/12/16 and was written for the Best Translated Book Award series of posts) I’ve only come across two books this year that take as their main narrator(s) a non-human creature: Memoirs of a Polar Bear by Yoko Tawada, translated by Susan Bernofsky; and Mr.
Isra Isle by Nava Semel, translated by Jessica Cohen (Mandel Vilar Press, November 1) “This novel is inspired by a true historical event. Before Theodore Herzl there was Mordecai Manuel Noah, an American journalist, diplomat, playwright, and visionary. In September 1825 he bought Grand Island, downriver from Niagara Falls, from the local Native Americans as
translated by Susan Bernofsky New Directions November 8, 2016 288 pages It’s the talented and uniquely empathetic writer who can successfully tell a story from a non-human perspective. Yoko Tawada is one of those writers, along with Yuya Sato (Dendera) and Yusaku Kitano (Mr. Turtle). In Memoirs of a Polar Bear, Tawada doesn’t just