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What a relief it is to read such a lesbian book.
We hear a lot about the "golden age of science fiction" but, pretty much, it was an age of science fiction by men, holding masculinist values. I think of E. E. Doc Smith and space operas about big guns, nasty aliens, and a kind of virile, healthy heterosexual swagger. And then there was change, and change, and now all the science fiction books have black covers and are about despair, dissolution and clever, sophisticated plagues that drive men mad inside their implants. Still men.
It took me a little while to warm to A Kingdom Lost, but once I did I found a lot to like in it. It's a story about two women in love, fighting a rebellion from two different countries. Proud, confident princess Katya is on the run with her family after her uncle seized the kingdom with sinister zombie-related magic. Quiet, intellectual Starbride is studying the same magic skills, and ends up leading the local insurgents against the usurper.
A month ago or so, I read Ann Leckie's Ancillary Justice, and it was one of the best scifi commentaries on gender and identity politics I'd read for years.
Parable of the Talents was not quite as good as Parable of the Sower. But (1) Parable of the Sower is my favorite SF novel of all time, and (2) I still read Talents in a single day, and it is not short. So take my opinion with a mountain of salt.
Reasons I'm not quite as impressed with it as with its predecessor:
Before I start, I'm gonna disclose a bias here: I love dystopias a lot, and I love them even more when the thing that makes them dystopian is the world itself becoming scary and hostile. Really big storms driving civilisation underground... This book would more or less have had to go out of its way to make me hate it.
The evil king is dead, his mind control defeated, and the kingdom can finally begin to rebuild. So end many fantasy books; but this is where Bitterblue begins. It's a thoughtful, slow story of a woman and a kingdom recovering from horrific abuse - and, no mistake, this is a story about abuse. Anyone who's dealt with abuse themselves, or supported others through it, will recognise issues in the book like dissociation, self-harm and other effects of trauma.
I liked this: a reviewer compared it to the Night Circus by Erin Morgenstern, and I thought it did have a similar atmosphere: a strong sense of place and history, and a strong interest in the communities of the time: the Golem of the title finds her way to New York and finds a rabbi as a guardian, and the Djinni ends up living with a Syrian tinsmith, and these two outsiders to America slowly find their way to fitting in their respective immigrant communities.
I read this when I was pretty young and it stuck in my mind for years: it's a fun world, a kind of Medieval setting where religion is a choice between Order and Chaos, in landscapes governed over by terrifying storms and strange elemental creatures. The main character can talk to cats and she really wants to go to the school for magic teenagers her parents met at. It's a huge menacing castle over an abyss: this isn't a kid who's scared of the unknown.
I was SO EXCITED when I opened this. A lesbian separatist cyberpunk matriarchy in an ice city? Yes please and lots of it. The setting is incredibly evocative: Williams draws together canals, grand old houses, ritual towers, a wonderfully rusty "haunt-tech" magic/technology paradigm and credible family dramas. And more and more wonderful things kept piling on... the problem was they didn't stop!