Interview with Adrian Borda

by on Feb 21, 2017 in Interviews, Nonfiction | 0 comments

Apex Magazine is honored to once again feature artist Adrian Borda’s work as the cover piece for this month’s issue. Borda’s surreal figurative art was last featured on the cover of our April 2015 issue, and this month’s gorgeous Klimt-inspired piece wonderfully captures Borda’s unique...

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LifeAfter: Interview with Podcast Playwright Mac Rogers

by on Feb 17, 2017 in Interviews, Nonfiction | 0 comments

From GE Podcast Theater and Panoply, the producers of The Message, comes a new thriller, LifeAfter. The 10 episode series follows Ross, a low level employee at the FBI, who spends his days conversing online with his wife Charlie—who died eight months ago. But the technology behind this...

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Words from the Editor-in-Chief

by on Feb 7, 2017 in Nonfiction | 0 comments

Welcome to issue 93! The writing profession is filled with rumors, half-truths, and whispers. People that make up speculative fiction all day enjoy speculating about matters. Imagine that! One of the most common misconceptions spread by writers is the concept of black lists. In...

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Words for Thought–February 2017

by on Jan 30, 2017 in Nonfiction | 0 comments

As I write this, the wind is howling around the corners of the house in a threatening manner. It seems an appropriate background noise for this month’s stories, which all share an element of the struggle between humanity and nature, either at their heart, or around their edges. The...

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Interview with Cover Artist Aaron Nakahara

by on Jan 25, 2017 in Nonfiction | 0 comments

This month’s Apex Magazine cover artist is Aaron Nakahara, an artist working within fantasy, horror, and science fiction. With wonderful textures and brilliant work with light, Nakahara makes the fantastic seem real. APEX MAGAZINE: Your cover art for this month’s Apex Magazine, “Painted...

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The Once and Future Chief: Tecumseh in (Science) Fiction

by on Jan 17, 2017 in Nonfiction | 0 comments

He was known by whites on both sides of the Atlantic as “the Indian Bonaparte,” “the Indian Wellington,” and even “the Indian King Arthur”—all sincere compliments from an Anglo perspective—even before his tragic battlefield death in 1813 ensured that his life and myth would remain...

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