It’s out there in stores (even if the final cover hasn’t fully percolated through the digital update filters yet), being reviewed a story at a time by contributor(!) Michael DeLuca, and has its own blog.
To celebrate we have are giving away 2 things:
- a space in between
- and, a couple of copies of the anthology
5 individual copies of the anthology will be sent to readers anywhere in the world (some may be sent slower than others) who will do at least one of the following things:
- Reply quite fast to this post
- Review the book online or in print
- Interview any of the contributors
- Point us (in the comments) towards art they find interstitial.
Best of luck!
Flashback: here are a couple of pieces that the editors wrote before they put the antho together—
An Introduction to Interstitial Arts: Life on the Border
by Delia Sherman
Borders are interesting places. As debatable land, sometimes wasteland or wilderness, they can be dangerous places to visit or live in, but they are never boring. Even when a long period of peace and stability removes some of their dangerous glamour, they’re still (literally) edgy, different in essential ways from the countries they mediate.
Crossing Borders, by Night
When I was a child, I traveled with my grandmother across the border between Hungary and Czechoslovakia. In those days, all the borders behind the Iron Curtain were closed. As we approached the border, a guard came into our train compartment to check our travel papers and search our luggage. He also searched my grandmother’s purse, spilling its contents into her lap, feeling the lining.