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KRAD's Inaccurate Guide to Life
ramblings from a mad fedora'd writer
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Jake and Nog are rescued by the Valiant -- which turns out to be crewed by the elite cadets of Red Squad. It all goes Lord of the Flies pretty quick, and our heroes are lucky to get out alive. The DS9 Rewatch boards the "Valiant."

An excerpt:
This episode is brilliantly done because it uses all the tropes of a behind-the-lines adventure, of a plucky Starfleet crew triumphing against all odds, and flips it onto its ass. It also shows the difference experience makes, perhaps best illuminated in the brilliant pre-battle montage. For several minutes, we watch Red Squad prepare for battle, and they’re incredibly efficient and spit-and-polish and excellent—because this is the stuff you can teach, and they’ve learned it well. But then the fight starts, and they’re so incredibly out of their depth that it’s hard to even feel sorry for them when they fail so completely. The minute their plan doesn’t work, they’re lost, and they go from cocksure cadets to a bunch of kids who need some grownups to tell them what to do.

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Current Music: "Rhiannon" by Fleetwood Mac

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We have arrived safely in Raleigh, North Carolina for HonorCon. Our flight went smoothly, I got more writing done (and some napping), and Wrenn and I got picked up and brought to the hotel and checked in with nary a problem. After a quick dinner at the bar 'n' grill in the hotel, I'm now back to slaving over the novelization while Wrenn is off socializing.

I also got good news about a tie-in novel project -- the licensor approved it! Waiting for the okay from the editor to announce specifics.

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Current Music: "Give Me Back My Wig" by Interstate Brickface

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I've been awash in getting this movie novelization done, so I've been dilatory about posting my schedule for HonorCon this weekend in Raleigh, North Carolina. Wrenn and I are flying down today. I'm one of the three author guests, along with David Weber (in whose honor this con started, as the Honor of the title is his character Honor Harrington) and Timothy Zahn.

Here's my schedule:

Friday
3-4pm: "The Business of Writing" (Room F&G)

Saturday
9-10am: "Visions of the Multiverse: 3 Perspectives of Our Future," with David Weber & Timothy Zahn (Room F&G)
3-4pm: "Stories of the Oddest Things in Editing," with Wrenn Simms (Room F&G)
4-5pm: "Practical Self-Defense" (Room A)

Sunday
11am-12pm: "Tie-in Fiction" (Room F&G)


I believe I will also have a table at which I'll be selling books during some of the weekend. Hope to see folks there!

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Current Music: "Passion Play Extract" by Jethro Tull

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At New York Comic Con this past month, I did a panel called "Buffy the Vampire Slayer Will Always Kick Ass," alongside fellow authors Amber Benson (who also starred on the show as Tara), Tom Sniegoski, Hillary Monahan, Carol Goodman, and Michelle Knudsen.

That panel has been archived on the Tube of You. Check it out!

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Current Music: "Gun Street Girl" by Tom Waits

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Seriously, this is the best thing ever in the history of the universe. As part of the Rooster Teeth Extra Life charity event -- which raised more than $240,000 for Children's Miracle Network hospitals -- LeVar Burton, he of Reading Rainbow and Geordi La Forge on Star Trek: The Next Generation, read a bunch of kids stories, including the modern classic Go the Fuck to Sleep.

Samuel L. Jackson read the audio of the book, which was perfect, but this is even better because we expect SLJ to say "go the fuck to sleep!" Whereas hearing it from the oh-so-earnest Reading Rainbow guy? That's just gold....

Current Mood: amused amused
Current Music: "Rocks on the Road" by Jethro Tull

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Found a couple of things about Buffy the Vampire Slayer things I've been involved with.

First off, "Ryan the Librarian" has reviewed my Buffy novel Blackout, and quite favorably, I might add. (I was amused to see that he thought I learned of the titular 1977 blackout from my research -- I actually lived through it as an eight-year-old, but I guess he thought I was younger....)

Money quote:
While Keith did take some liberties, it's surprising how accurate a picture of 1977 he creates. He also creates Reet Weldon, a former plantation slave turned vampire who has overrun (and now mostly controls) the criminal underground of the city. Reet is probably one of the best villains ever in a Buffy book, a villain who is so used to controlling things behind the scenes that when he finally steps up to fight, well... you can probably guess what happens. The book incorporates several a-ha! moments from the television series and Angel, including Roger Wyndom-Pryce's run in with Spike mentioned in an aside comment from one episode. Keith was obviously a fan of the show and really did his homework. Drusilla, who I feared wasn't going to be in the novel, does finally appear. She's written wonderfully despite being relegated to a sort of damsel-in-distress role.

Secondly, the Prime Time Addiction site has a nice writeup on the Buffy panel that I was privileged to be part of at New York Comic-Con.

Money quote:
The panel monitor asked if ‘Buffy’ would to air today would it still push the envelope and would it still hold up? The crowd applauded, showing that fans believe that even though ‘Buffy’ is long gone, it lives on.

“The late 90s were good for strong female characters, the 2010s aren’t. We’re not seeing the same level that we got and we could use a little more of that,” Keith said.

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Current Music: Game 3 of the World Series on FOX

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The Prophets face off against the Pah-wraiths in an epic battle of two people standing across from each other on the Promenade while visual effects rage all about them. FACE FRONT, TRUE BELIEVER, THIS ONE HAS IT ALL! The DS9 Rewatch rolls its eyes at "The Reckoning."

An excerpt:
And maybe that colors my perception of this episode, because the person who actually saves lives in this episode is Winn, and she’s portrayed as the bad guy because of it. There is something to Kira’s argument—Winn herself said that the golden age would mean no vedeks, no kais, no Emissaries, and that means she’d be out of a job. But Winn has every right to be angry about the lack of gratitude because she saved people’s lives.

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Current Music: "Life's a Long Song" by Ian Anderson w/orchestra

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The fine and dandy folks at Tor.com has posted an excerpt from Chapter 1 of my Sleepy Hollow novel Children of the Revolution. Do check it out!

(Leah Schnelbach of Tor.com also reviewed the novel for the site......)

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Current Music: "Aqualung" by Ian Anderson w/orchestra

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Here's a quick tease from my story in the newly released Stargate SG-1/Atlantis anthology Far Horizons, released just today as an eBook. [Amazon | Amazon UK | Smashwords]

The story is called "Time Keeps on Slippin'," and it fills in the gap between "Nemesis," the third-season finale, and "Small Victories," the fourth-season premiere. In particular it explains how Carter grew so much hair in a week, and how and why Teal'c grew a blond soul patch in the same time, while O'Neill remained unchanged. (Well, the in-story reason, anyhow. The out-of-story reason is that there was three months of real time between the two episodes.......)

Anyhow, here's a bit from the story:
An excerpt from 'Time Keeps on Slippin''.......Collapse )

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Current Music: "Froggy Went a-Courtin'" by Bruce Springsteen

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Here's a picture of Tom Laubenthal (the drummer), David M. Honigsberg (one of the three lead singers, one of the two primary songwriters, and one of the guitarists, and also generally our frontman), and me (percussionist, backup vocalist) for the Don't Quit Your Day Job Players, taking a beer break while we recorded our second (and, it turned out, last) CD, Blues Spoken Here in May 1999. I've completely lost touch with Tom, who was going to move up to New York City and join us permanently, but decided to stay in Atlanta when a job opportunity presented itself all of a sudden, and David died too fucking young in 2007. (Other band members -- Peter J. Heck, Alexandra Honigsberg, Steven L. Rosenhaus, and Rik Cleary -- I'm still in touch with.)

dqydjp1999a

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Current Music: "My Beautiful Reward" by Bruce Springsteen

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Today is the official release day for the eBook edition of the Stargate anthology Far Horizons, which includes five SG-1 stories (one of which is by me) and five Atlantis stories from all across the history of both shows. You can get it for your Kindle on either Amazon or Amazon UK. While the Nook edition isn't on the Barnes & Noble site yet, you can get the epub format edition from Smashwords. The print edition will be out in early November.

Here's the back cover copy:
From the early days of “Todd” the Wraith to Teal’c’s first experience of the SGC, from Atlantis’ past and future to good old-fashioned SG-1 adventures, Stargate SG-1 & Atlantis: Far Horizons brings you a wealth of exciting stories from across the Milky Way and Pegasus galaxies.

Whether you’re a fan of STARGATE SG-1 or STARGATE ATLANTIS, there’s something for everyone in our first anthology of Travelers’ Tales, with ten short stories from ten fantastic Stargate authors:

Jo Graham • Melissa Scott • Peter J. Evans • Amy Griswold
Keith R.A. DeCandido • Suzanne Wood • Diana Dru Botsford
Geonn Cannon • Sabine C. Bauer • Sally Malcolm


So step through the Stargate with us and see what’s waiting beyond the event horizon...

Here's the table of contents:
    SG1: "Draw Down the Moon" by Suzanne Wood
    SGA: "Bone Music" by Peter J. Evans
    SG1: "When on Earth" by Sabine C. Bauer
    SGA: "Close Quarters" by Melissa Scott
    SG1: "Time Keeps on Slippin'" by Keith R.A. DeCandido
    SGA: "Consort" by Amy Griswold
    SG1: "Perceptions" by Diana Dru Botsford
    SGA: "Pleasure Cruise" by Geonn Cannon
    SG1: "Off-Balance" by Sally Malcolm
    SGA: "A Blade of Atlantis" by Jo Graham

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Current Music: "All She Wants to Do is Dance" by Don Henley

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One of the problems with having the last name "DeCandido" is that you have a tendency to write the twelfth month of the year as "DeCember." It's less of an issue when typing, more of a problem when writing by hand, but it's still an issue.

I'm in the midst of writing a scene in the movie novelization in which a character is riding a motor scooter. Except, thanks to my dog, I keep wanting to capitalize the S in scooter. I've referred to it as a Scooter rather than a scooter more times than I can count.

Sigh.

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Current Music: "My Sunday Feeling" by Jethro Tull

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You know who you are.....

The mighty Charlie Jane Anders of io9 is looking for tie-in fiction that is better than the source material. Modesty prevents me from making suggestions, but I think there's some damn fine tie-in fiction out there. Hell, I still think Vonda McIntyre's novelization of Star Trek III: The Search for Spock is a brilliant piece of work while the movie it novelized is mediocre at best.

So go tell Charlie Jane what tie-in books you admire.

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Current Music: "Life's a Long Song" by Jethro Tull

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The debut of Vic Fontaine! The commencement of the Kira-Odo romance! Tons of music, including Nana Visitor singing "Fever" (which is worth the episode all by itself). The DS9 Rewatch does it "His Way."

An excerpt:
When they’re alone in Odo’s office, Quark reminds Odo that he’s had a year to make a move on Kira and has failed to do so. Mostly, as he puts it, because Odo’s not the most lovable person in the galaxy—or the sector—or the station—or that room.

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Current Music: "Evolution of a Man" by Q-Tip & Al Kapone

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Had a blast last night at the dojo and afterward. The final day of black belt promotion at our dojo is an intense workout during the color-belt class Monday night. I was there to assist Shihan and Senpai Charles with the kids class at 6pm, and then I participated in the adult class at 8pm, which was an intense workout -- followed by food and beer and sake and ice cream at the local Japanese place. We were there until midnight festivizing.

Then I came home, somewhat inebriated on beer and sake, to learn that there were minor revisions on my X-Files story that needed to be done, plus I had to print out, sign, and scan the contract and send it and the revisions back. I could've waited, but I've got too much other stuff to do -- like novelize a movie in ten days -- so I made the revisions, dealt with the contract, and got it all back to Jonathan Maberry, the editor of the anthology in question.

Oh, BTW, Jonathan's comments on "Back in El Paso My Life Would Be Worthless" consisted of the following: "wow, that's a helluva story" and "This is a killer." Me am happy author.

Tonight I'm back at the dojo for the "class photo" that we take every fall. Today is also when I start the movie novelization. Wheeeee!

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Current Music: "Smokestack Lightnin'" by Eamonn Walker

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So on the one hand, I have this insane deadline where I have to novelize a movie by 31 October. On the other hand, I had another project to do a 100-page graphic novel adaptation of a novel. I needed to get at least the first 25 pages of that done so the artist can get to work, so I got that done over the weekend.

Of course, this wasn't just any weekend, as I also had a friend's 50th birthday party Saturday night, which involved a great deal of drinking and festivizing. Also, this past week or so has been the black belt promotion at the dojo. I'm not going up, but we have eight people doing so -- four nidans (second degree) going for sandan (third), and four kids who are advanced brown belts going for their junior shodan (first degree). In particular, Sunday morning (that would be the Sunday morning after the Saturday night that had all the drinking and festivizing) the eight of them had to do 30 rounds of fighting against the various black belts who came to assist. I was one of those, but there were only 13 of us fighting -- 15 showed up, but one is pregnant, and the other has back issues. So the eight senior black belts made a line, and the other five served as floaters -- the eight candidates would fight two rounds and then rotate down the line, the first of those two rounds being against each of those senior eight black belts with the second being either against the same one or against one of the floaters.

I was the eighth of the eight seniors, so I was on the end of the line, and that meant I rarely had a floater behind me. So I wound up fighting 26 of the 30 rounds.

Amidst all this, I needed to finish scripting those 25 pages. Which I did. After a couple of naps. Yes, a couple. Don't judge me....

Now that that's done, I can focus on the novelization. Kind of. Today, I have to do tomorrow's DS9 Rewatch, and tonight is the final day of the promotion followed by a celebratory dinner at a local Japanese restaurant. But I also plan to do a second read-through of the script -- I've already done the initial "what is this thing I'm doing?" read-through, now I have to do one that's more toward constructing the novel.

Yeah.

The next few weeks are going to be insane............

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Current Music: "Forbidden Fruit" by The Band

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Stargate novel editor Sally Malcolm -- also the editor of the Far Horizons anthology, and one of the contributors to same -- sat down with four of the other authors in the anthology to discuss their stories: Diana Dru Botsford, Jo Graham, Amy Griswold, and Melissa Scott.

Here's the interview:



The book will be out in eBook form on 23 October and in print form on 6 November. My own story will be a Carter-and-Teal'c tale called "Time Keeps on Slippin'," which fills the gap between the third and fourth seasons.

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Current Music: "Stuck in the August Rain" by Jethro Tull

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And this is why:




Always nice when one of the stars of the show pimps your books. It's happened a few times -- the Farscape actors were all very supportive of the Farscape comic I did for BOOM! Studios from 2008-2011, J.G. Hertzler has said many good things about my Klingon fiction, and Nathan Fillion went to several conventions in 2005 singing the praises of my novelization of Serenity -- and it's always delightful.

Current Mood: thankful thankful
Current Music: "Beside Myself" by Jethro Tull

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Sisko decides that he's going to get the Romulans to enter the war no matter what it takes. He's going to very much regret deciding that. Garak gets punched, Quark gets stabbed, and Vreenak declares that "It's a FAAAAAAKE!" The DS9 Rewatch dances with the devil "In the Pale Moonlight."

An excerpt:
Tolar has created a very convincing holoprogram of a meeting among Weyoun and several Cardassians, including Damar. It’s taken a few drafts to get it right—the final touch was petty bickering between Weyoun and Damar, which added greatly to its verisimilitude. Tolar intends to leave the station, but Sisko makes it clear that he’s not going anywhere until the rod passes muster. If Vreenak—who is en route to the station from Soukara—buys it, then Tolar will be free. If the senator doesn’t, then Sisko will give Tolar right back to the Klingons. A very frightened Tolar—who is facing both a pissed-off Sisko and a calm smiling Garak (and it’s impossible to say which is scarier)—slinks back to his quarters.

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Current Music: "Inside Out" by the Traveling Wilburys

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Normally the day after a big convention is when I spend it dead for tax purposes, but yesterday I had to take my New York Comic-Con boothmate Megan Rothrock (she of The LEGO Adventure Book series) to Bay Shore, Long Island for a bookstore appearance (which went supremely well). While she did LEGO builds with excited little kids, I sat in the café and worked on the DS9 Rewatch that went up today.

NYCC was fantastic. I sold out of all the copies I had of Sleepy Hollow: Children of the Revolution, Farscape: The War for the Uncharted Territories, SCPD: The Case of the Claw, Guilt in Innocence, and Star Trek: The Next Generation: Q & A, and also moved lots of copies of Dragon Precinct (as well as several of the other "Precinct" books, but Dragon sold the most, as is typical for the first book in the series), World of Warcraft: Cycle of Hatred, Star Trek: The Klingon Art of War, Resident Evil: Genesis, and even a copy of Command and Conquer: Tiberium Wars.

Megan also did great business selling The LEGO Adventure Book Volumes 1 & 2 and showing off all the cool things you can build with those books (which were displayed on her half of the table). Of particular note is the fire dragon train, which can actually run on tracks (we didn't have the space for that, sadly). Volume 2 shows you how to make that. :)

We had additional assistance from both wrenn and woofiegrrl, who ably assisted with the flogging of books and LEGOs (well, we weren't actually selling the LEGOs, just showing them off, but you know what I mean). In addition, Lilly Hayes of Thoroughly Modern Lilly was a huge hit on Friday doing balloon twisting (among her more entertaining creations were Fezzik, a TARDIS, and a LEGO brick, as well as half the characters from Frozen).

Friday was probably my favorite day of the show, partly because that was the day Lilly was there, partly because that was when woofiegrrl arrived, partly because that was the day of my one program item: the retrospective on Buffy the Vampire Slayer, joined by fellow authors Tom Sniegoski, Michelle Knudsen, Carol Goodman, and Hillary Monahan, and actor/author Amber Benson (who played Tara on the show). Amber brought a nice insider's perspective to the questions from moderator May Chen, and the rest of us provided a wide range of opinions on the various subjects ranging from Dawn to Spike to Buffy's relationship with the Scoobies to the concept of the beta male. Afterward, we had a group signing, which mostly consisted of those of us not named Amber Benson signing for all of ten minutes and then the four of us watching Amber sign books for half an hour. *chuckle* But it was cool, and I picked up a copy of Michelle's Evil Librarian.

Friday night, we all went out to dinner at the West Bank Café and then went downstairs to the theatre there to see Moxie Magnus perform. Moxie is a Star Trek drag queen, and she does a superb show. I met her (and saw her perform) at TrekTrax Atlanta in 2013, and I was thrilled when my buddy Helen told me she'd be in NYC during NYCC. She did not disappoint, doing a hilarious show that we all loved.

In general, the show went well. I got to see a bunch of old friends, got to make a few new ones, got to see some cool stuff ranging from costumes to books, and had a grand old time. I wasn't able to get to the Sleepy Hollow panel Sunday, but I am pleased to say that all the copies of my novel that were at the con (both at my table and at Random House's booth) sold out by Sunday.

In years past, I've been at The Chronic Rift's podcast table, but this year NYCC had to give in to demand and not set aside cheap tables for podcasters. Last year, they put the podcasts in Artist Alley (we weren't there due to a paperwork fuckup so we lucked into a booth in the 100 aisle that had cancelled), and this year they dropped them all together. In anticipation of that, I approached Megan about splitting a booth, and we took one in the small press area, which are the cheapest booths -- only 6' x 8' instead of the others, which are 10' x 10'. I'm really glad we did this, as the booths are not only cheaper, but also quieter -- nobody in the immediate area has AV equipment (we're small press! we can't afford it!), so you can actually have a conversation and not be blown out by the Adventure Time theme (two years ago) or some dude playing carnival barker for Intel (last year). We're definitely going to do it again next year.....

Sunday night after load-out was the now-traditional dinner at Lombardi's followed by rice pudding at Rice to Riches. Wrenn, Meredith, Megan, and I had a grand old time, and then came home to collapse.

While at the con, I got myself a crash writing gig. Can't say what yet, but I have to get it done by the end of October, so the next few weeks will be, er, insane.

Also this week is the black belt promotion at the dojo -- we've got four adults going for third degree and four kids going for their junior first degree. Ought to be fun.

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Current Music: "Devil Baby" by Mark Knopfler

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Bashir is accused of being a Dominion spy by William Sadler. Then things get really bizarre. The DS9 Rewatch holds an "Inquisition."

An excerpt:
I have a hard time figuring out how I feel about this episode, partly because I think the introduction of Section 31 was one of the great missteps of DS9. One of Ira Steven Behr’s oft-stated goals on DS9 was to challenge the Federation’s utopia, but this failed to work because it didn’t challenge the utopia, it just provided a too-handy scapegoat for non-utopian actions by the Federation. Indeed, S31 has far too often become a writer’s crutch, a way to work around the ideal society of the Federation for the ease of storytelling.

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Current Music: "Yon Two Crows" by Mark Knopfler

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The Once and Future Podcast has released their New York Comic-Con episode, which includes interviews with Amber Benson, Patrick Rothfuss, Myke Cole, Tom Sniegoski, Alex London, Sam Sykes, and me! Anton Strout spoke to me about Sleepy Hollow and other cool stuff.

My interview is at 29.34, but I recommend listening to the whole thing, as the other folks are awesome too.

Check it out!

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Current Music: "Nightrider" by the Don't Quit Your Day Job Players

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Sorry for the lack of substantial updates. The last many days have been a bit of a whirlwind. Part of it was also basically taking three days off to visit a friend in Virginia in which I did very little Internetting. Instead, I spent a day at King's Dominion, hung out with my friend (and said friend's new kitten, who's a sweetie), and generally relaxed and enjoyed myself and got no work done. It was actually kinda nice.

It also put me three days behind on work, but fuck it, sometimes you just gotta relax and not think about stuff. The upshot of that is that I've been thinking about stuff a lot since I got back.

The last month or so has generally has been insane. In the dojo, I've got my usual Wednesday afterschool classes (which are going well, though the little kids class is trying my patience a lot) and my Friday night kids sparring class, plus occasionally filling in for the black belts who teach the Wednesday night and Sunday morning adult classes. On top of that, we've got a black belt promotion coming up, and I've been doing reviews with some of the candidates (four kids going for their junior shodan and four adults going for their sandan).

And it's only going to get crazier, as the next four days are being swallowed whole by New York Comic-Con (come see me at Booth 1157!), and then I've got four short stories to finish editing (I was hoping to get them done before NYCC, but that was a forlorn hope), a novel to adapt into a graphic novel, a short story to write for my Kickstarter supporters, and (I just found out today) possibly a movie to novelize. We'll see.....

Oh, and I got the galley proofs for Stargate SG-1/Atlantis: Far Horizons today. The book looks spiffy.

Meanwhile, Wrenn's ever-frustrating job hunt continues apace. A possibility for freelance editorial work fell through unexpectedly, but she's got two other job possibilities in the finance industry, one of which I'd probably have a good feeling about if I wasn't utterly disgusted with the entire industry and its inability to hire someone with as wide-ranging and expansive experience as Wrenn has in it. A year and a half of bullshit has cured me of actually being optimistic about any of her job possibilities, and it really pisses me off, as it takes a lot to fuck with my optimism....

Anyhow. Yeah. Busy busy....

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Current Music: "Mrs. Robinson" by Simon & Garfunkel

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The second supplement to the Firefly: Echoes of War RPG, entitled Things Don't Go Smooth, is now available as a PDF! This supplement has my first-ever RPG adventure, the episode "Merciless." The print edition is forthcoming....

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Current Music: still the Dodgers-Cardinals game

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Kira finds out some horrible things about her mother and goes back in time to verify it. Yes, really. The DS9 Rewatch suffers "Wrongs Darker than Death or Night."

An excerpt:
That’s the one thing Kira can’t forgive. She’s seen firsthand, both as a citizen of Bajor during the occupation and as the first officer of Deep Space 9, just what a shitheel Dukat is. So the notion of her mother not only being his mistress, but actually enjoying it is far more than she can bear. It actually leads to her contemplating murdering her own mother, because Meru is the worst thing Kira can imagine: a collaborator. In this very episode we get the skeeviest of collaborators in Basso, who’s a scum-sucking weasel of the highest order, but we’ve been down this road with Kira before. In “The Collaborator” we saw the opprobrium levelled at Kubus Oak for being part of the puppet government, and we saw the lengths Bareil would go to in order to prevent anyone from viewing Opaka as a collaborator. In “Rocks and Shoals” we saw Kira’s horror to learn that she had become a collaborator, so for her mother to be one also? That’s something she will not put up with.

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Current Music: the Dodgers-Cardinals game on the radio

who is this guy?
Keith R.A. DeCandido
User: kradical
Name: Keith R.A. DeCandido
Website: DeCandido.net
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