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International Speculative Fiction
International Speculative Fiction
“Kafka, or the Secret Society”
“The Other Side of the Black Hole”
One more book for consideration had been published at th very end of 2010: “A Polish Book of Monsters” edited and translated by Michael Kandel with f sort stories/novellas from Polish authors. See http://www.amazon.com/Polish-Book-Monsters-Michael-Kandel/dp/0940962705/ or http://www.facebook.com/pages/A-Polish-Book-of-Monsters/122897307778218 .
At least one of the stories had been previously published online (“Yoo Retoont, Sneogg. Ay Noo” by Marek S Huberath http://wordswithoutborders.org/article/yoo-retoont-sneogg-ay-noo-1/ ), and other one in fragments (“Iron General” by Jacek Dukaj http://dukaj.pl/English/ReadingRoom/TheIronGeneral ). I do not know the translated titles of the remaining three stories and could not find them anywhere, but the authors are Andrzej Sapkowski (Polish title: “Wiedzmin”), Tomasz Kolodziejczak (Polish title: “Klucz Przejscia”) and Andrzej Zimniak (Polish title: “Klatka pełna aniołów”).
Note: The story by Andrzej Sapkowski had been published previously in “The Last Wish”, but in different translation.
Thanks. As our jury is very busy right now we’ll probably roll that one over into next year. We designed the award rules to allow us to do that in order to not miss publications that happen late, or that we don’t hear about in time.
“Good Luck, Yukikaze” by Chohei Kambayashi;
Translated by Neil Nadelman
Haikasoru Books published by VIZ Media
Karin Tidbeck has a self-translation in the latest Weird Tales that originally appeared in Swedish, as well as one in ODD? jv
Oh–and Cheeky Frawg will issue this award-winning story in e-book form in November. It has never been published in English before:
The Toy Fixer by Yasumi Kobayashi (translation by Gregor Hartmann)
I’d like to draw your attention to the first-ever direct from Polish-to-English translation of Stanislaw Lem’s classic SOLARIS. This brand-new translation is by Bill Johnston – director of the Polish Studies Center at Indiana University. It was published by Audible.com (as an audiobook exclusive) on June 7, 2011. Audible commissioned the new translation in cooperation with the Lem Estate – and to mark the 50th anniversary of the novel’s original publication.
As you may know, the existing translation of SOLARIS is actually an English translation of a French translation of the Polish. Lem was always dissatisfied with the translation, which changed character names, turned dialogue into narrative, and was otherwise incomplete. The news of this new translation was picked up by blogs around the world and covered in such estimable publications as The Guardian: http://www.guardian.co.uk/books/2011/jun/15/first-direct-translation-solaris?INTCMP=SRCH
I hope you’ll consider this landmark translation worthy of being honored. Please let me know if you have any questions at all!
Sr. Director, Editorial Business Development
PS – I emailed a complete manuscript to the email@example.com address…
Some fantastical translations by Edward Gauvin from this year. All are from French, by French or Belgian authors, and previously untranslated. Tried to embed the links; sorry if it doesn’t work!
* excerpts from Several Childhoods by Marcel Béalu in Anomalous #2 (Summer 2011; available online)
* excerpts from The Night Voyager by Thierry Horguelin in Birkensnake #4 (Fall 2011, available online)
* “Blood Orange” by Bernard Quiriny in The Coffin Factory #1 (October 2011, preview online)
* “Buddy” by Georges-Olivier Châteaureynaud in Conjunctions #57 (Fall 2011, not available online)
* “Paradiso” by Georges-Olivier Châteaureynaud in Liquid Imagination #9 (Summer 2011, available online)
* “As the Train Rolls On” by Éric Faye in PEN America #15 (Fall 2011, not available online)
* “Kavar the Rat” by Thomas Owen in Pseudopod #249 (September 30, 2011, available online)
* “In Tempore Semper Suspecto” by Yves Wellens in (Fall 2011, available online)
* “Fable” by Georges-Olivier Châteaureynaud in Sentence #8 (Spring 2011, not available online)
* “The Baker’s Son” by Maurice Pons in Tin House #48 (Spring 2011, not available online)
* “The Horse’s Eye” by Paul Willems in (Fall 2011, not available online)
Tin House #50
* “The Red Loaf” by André Pieyre de Mandiargues in (December 2011, available online)
Words Without Borders
‘The Map of Time’, by Felix J. Palma (‘El mapa del tiempo’, translated from Spanish by Nick Caistor). It’s been making some waves since it came out last June (in a love-it-or-hate-it way), and many people say Caistor’s work lives up to the original Spanish. No easy feat, that.
Map of Time is the most enjoyable book I’ve read all year, but also due consideration is “The Stranger’s Woes” by Max Frei.
Two Romanian writers had their works translated into English this year:
Marian Coman’s collection of stories, “Fingers and Other Fantastic Stories”, translated by Carmen Dumitru & Raluca Chirvase http://www.amazon.com/Fingers-other-fantastic-stories-ebook/dp/B005GQW132/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1317804659&sr=8-1
and Michael Haulică’s story was published on The World SF blog this year in Adriana Mosoiu’s translation http://worldsf.wordpress.com/2011/01/25/tuesday-fiction-lapins-by-michael-haulica/.
There was another Romanian SF novel released in English, but it was published last year, so I am not sure if it’s still eligible, Dan Dobos’ “The Abbey” http://www.amazon.com/Abbey-Dan-Dobos/dp/0982432984/ref=tmm_pap_title_0?ie=UTF8&qid=1317804761&sr=1-1
Many thanks. The Dobos was indeed on our list last year.
A Romanian novel was published in May 2011, The Guardian Angel, by George Lazar, translated by Theodora Popescu.
And one correction: my story LAPINS published in World SF Blog was a reprint (first published in SF Crowsnest in 2004). Sorry. And thanks.
Just to note that the nominated story ‘The Boy Who Cast No Shadow’ by Thomas Olde Heuvelt, is short form (not long form, as stated above) at 9200 words, and is available for free download from PS Publishing at http://www.pspublishing.co.uk/the-boy-who-cast-no-shadow-etale-by-thomas-olde-heuvelt-1153-p.asp
Fixed. Thank you.
a couple of more from Chinese works to nominate for next year.
Zero and Other Fictions by Huang Fan, translated by John Balcom (Columbia University Press)
The Butterfly Effect by Fei Dao, translated by Nicky Harman (Chutzpah Magazine)
The Thinker by Liu Cixin, translated by Joel Martinsen (Chutzpah Magazine)
All the Water in the World by Han Song, translated by Anna Holmwood (Chutzpah Magazine)
I’d like to recommend the ongoing translation of ‘Amadis of Gaul’ by Sue Burke, appearing at http://amadisofgaul.blogspot.com/
The entire translation isn’t finished yet, but the first section of it was just published this year.
I hope you will consider for 2013 (published in 2012):
Arkady and Boris Strugatsky, translated by Olena Bormashenko
Publisher: Chicago Review Press (May 2012)
Sergey and Marina Dyachenko, translated by Elinor Huntington
Publisher: Tor Books (27 Nov 2012)
For 2013 and published in 2013, short form:
Liviu Radu – “Digits are cold, numbers are warm” (translated from romanian by Loredana Fratila Cristescu
Cristian Mihail Teodorescu – “The Death of Mr.Teodorescu” (translated form romanian by the author)
Marian Truta – “Hunt beneath the Moon” (translated form romanian by Monica Nicolau)
I would like to nominate 2 works translated from French for the Short Form:
Jacques Barbéri, “The Beast”, Triangulation: The Morning After, Parsec Ink, 2012.
Jacques Barberi, “The Man Who Talked to Spiders”, Scifia, July 2012.
Thanks Michael. Did you translate these? We can’t find any mention of them online.
Sorry, yes I did.
Thanks Michael, I’ve added them to the list. If you or the publishers can get copies (preferably electronic) to Rob at the address above we’d be very grateful.
I’ll take care of it.
Published in 2010:
Stories from Internova (http://nova-sf.de/internova/)
Stories from Giving the Moon by Yoav Blum
Published in 2011:
Stories from Internova
Published in 2012:
Stories from Internova
Stories from Keter Malchut by Uri Meir
Stories from Suddenly, a Knock on the Door by Etgar Keret
‘Velocity’ by Ofir Touché Gafla (http://wordswithoutborders.org/article/velocity)
Uri Meyer’s book has no mention of a translator. Are the stories self-translated, or originally written in English?
Keter Malchut was originally written and published in Hebrew. The English edition is a translation.
Thanks! I’ve assumed they are self-translated. Let us know if that’s wrong.
Translation from Spanish,for consideration by the jury (long form – published late November 2012):
Rosa Montero, Tears in Rain. Translated from Spanish by Lilit Zekulin Thwaites. AmazonCrossing, 2012.
Do you want me to organise for AmazonCrossing to send (possibly email) a copy of the book?
I guess I missed the announcement that nominations had opened. Please queue these up for next, year, the winners of Brazil’s Hydra Competition, published 2012. Even though IGMS is subscription-based, both of these stories have been made freely available on the site.
Brontops Baruq. “Story with Pictures and Conversation”. Translated from Portuguese by Christopher Kastensmidt. Orson Scott Card’s Intergalactic Medicine Show #26. January 2012.
Flavio Medeiros, Jr. “By a Thread”. Translated from Portuguese by Christopher Kastensmidt. Orson Scott Card’s Intergalactic Medicine Show #27. April 2012.