The Works of Tim Powers

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Tim Powers Interview at Locus Magazine

Posted by: Rodger on May 2nd, 2013 at 13:53
Posted in: Interviews

The May 2013 issue of Locus features an interview with Tim Powers. To read an excerpt, visit Tim Powers: An Unexpected Direction. See Locus Magazine for more details.

Locus Interview with Tim Powers

Tim Powers Interview at San Diego Comic Fest

Posted by: Rodger on April 30th, 2013 at 12:07
Posted in: Convention Appearances & Signings, Interviews

In October 2012, Tim Powers was the Science Fiction Guest of Honor at San Diego Comic Fest, held at the Town and Country Resort and Convention Center. He did an interview with Paul M. Sammon.

San Diego Comic Fest Interview with Tim Powers

An Appreciation by Tim Powers

Posted by: Rodger on January 24th, 2013 at 16:39
Posted in: Powers News

Who? by Algis Budrys

The Library of America, a nonprofit publisher, is dedicated to publishing, and keeping in print, authoritative editions of America's best and most significant writing. One of their recent titles is
American Science Fiction: Nine Classic Novels of the 1950s which includes Who? by Algis Budrys. Tim Powers has written an appreciation for the novel.

Tim Powers Interview

Posted by: Rodger on January 1st, 2013 at 17:43
Posted in: Interviews, Podcast

MythBehaving plans to spotlight guests from all parts of the publishing industry: authors, publishers, agents, editors, artists and others. Their first guest interview is with Tim Powers. For more information and to listen to/download the podcast, visit MythBehaving: Tim Powers.


Tim Powers Interview and Story at Protecting Project Pulp

Posted by: Rodger on October 18th, 2012 at 16:51
Posted in: Audiobooks, Interviews, Podcast

Protecting Project Pulp has produced a podcast that includes a Tim Powers interview by host Dave Robison and editor Fred Himebaugh. There you'll find an audio version of Tim's story, The Way Down the Hill. The tale was first published in the December 1982 edition of The Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fiction, done as a chapbook by Axolotl Press along with "The Pink of Fading Neon" by James P. Blaylock and later reprinted in Strange Itineraries. For more information and to listen to/download the podcast, visit Protecting Project Pulp No. 14: Tim Powers.

Protecting Project Pulp

Big Orange Book Festival

Posted by: Rodger on September 20th, 2012 at 12:23
Posted in: Convention Appearances & Signings, Powers News

On the 21st and 22nd of September, Tim Powers and James Blaylock will be appearing at the Big Orange Book Festival on Chapman University's City of Orange campus. They will be speaking about the history, influence and progression of steampunk. For more information, visit the Big Orange Book Festival.

Big Orange Book Festival

Review of Last Call (Audiobook)

Posted by: Rodger on September 15th, 2012 at 11:58
Posted in: Audiobooks, Last Call

Brian Murphy over at SFFaudio has posted a review of the audiobook of Last Call by Tim Powers. The unabridged version of the book, published by Blackstone Audio, is read by Bronson Pinchot on 16 CDs which run slightly more than 19 hours.

Last Call

Tim Powers Interview with Rick Kleffel of The Agony Column

Posted by: Rodger on August 27th, 2012 at 14:39
Posted in: Hide Me Among the Graves, Interviews, Podcast

Rick Kleffel of The Agony Column met with Tim to talk about Hide Me Among the Graves. He recorded the interview and you can listen to a MP3 version of their chat. It is linked on this page of The Agony Column site or, if you're daring, you can go directly to the MP3 file.

Hide Me Among the Graves (William Morrow)

Better Storytelling: A Tim Powers Interview

Posted by: Rodger on August 17th, 2012 at 13:55
Posted in: Interviews, Powers News

Mark O'Bannon of the Better Storytelling Blog talked to Tim Powers about the secrets of storytelling by published authors.

Salvage and Demolition

Posted by: Rodger on July 30th, 2012 at 16:35
Posted in: Limited Editions, Salvage and Demolition

Salvage and Demolition (Subterranean Press)

Salvage and Demolition, a new 21,000 word novella, begins when Richard Blanzac, a San Francisco-based rare book dealer, opens a box of consignment items and encounters the unexpected. There, among an assortment of literary rarities, he discovers a manuscript in verse, an Ace Double Novel, and a scattering of very old cigarette butts. Without warning, Blanzac finds himself traversing a "“circle of discontinuity" that leads from the present day to the San Francisco of 1957. Caught up in that circle are an ancient Sumerian deity, a forgotten Beat-era poet named Sophie Greenwald, and an apocalyptic cult in search of the key to absolute non-existence.

You can read about it or order a copy at the Subterranean Press web site.