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 SFRevu Staff & Contributors
© 2003 Ernest Lilley / SFRevu
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 Editor/Publisher: Ernest Lilley   Ernest has been involved in several SF review projects, including the NYC run of Sci-Fi Talk, Tony Tellado's SF radio program ( He also edited Sci-Fi Talk Frequencies, the show's newsletter. He has been editor/publisher of SFRevu since it's creation in June 1997 and though that takes up most of his time, he still manages to submit occasional reviews at the SF Site ( Ernest is currently a tech-journalist writing for Mobility Magazine,, Digital Camera and others, as well as his newest project: TechRevu (

 Managing Editor: Sharon Archer  Sharon inherited her love of Science Fiction from her mother (who brought her up on Andre Norton, Heinlein, E.E. Smith, Azimov, Clark and Star Trek) and has done her best to pass it on to her sons. She is a long-time member of the Science Fiction Association of Bergen County. In addition to her involvement in SF Fandom and SFRevu she is a mother, companion, friend, data analyst, quilter and photographer and is currently seeking ways to integrate her interests and/or increase the number of hours in a day.

 UK Associate Editor: John Berlyne  (coming)

 SF Zine & Short Fiction Columnist: Steve Sawicki
Steve's short stories have been published in Plot, Read Me, Shadowsword and Transversions as well as online at Minds Eye Fiction. Novella (Invisible Friends) published in the Spring 2001 issue of Absolute Magnitude. Opinion pieces have been published in Between Dimensions and Pirate Writings. Steve has written four solo screenplays, including an adaptation of Piers Anthony's On A Pale Horse. His review work has appeared in; Absolute Magnitude, Tangent, 2AM, Science Fiction Review, Fantasy Commentator, Random Realities, Pulsar, Heliocentric Net, Cinefantastique, Movie Club, Keen Science Fiction, Middle Georgia Web Magazine, Knightmares, Dubious Matter, Wonderdisk, Random Realities, OtherRealms, Midnight Zoo, Zero Gravity Freefall, Summa Nulla, and other places he can no longer remember. He currently writes the longest short fiction review column in the world for Science Fiction Chronicle. He also has review columns in Fantastic and Dreams of Decadence and reviewed small press for Scavenger's Newsletter for 13 years.  For the past two years, Steve been collaborating with Barbara Chepaitis. So far, they've written a teleplay, four screenplays, and a novel and are working on more. For real work he is the Assistant Program Director of a local Mental Health Organization.

Canadian columnist/reviewer Asta Sinusas  lived in Canada for a number of years while attending the University of Toronto and getting her start in publishing. She currently works in publicity at St. Martin's Press in New York City. A fan of scientific romances, Star Wars, and L. Frank Baum (not the MGM film), she maintains a secret getaway location in Toronto for when things get too hot "south of the border". She may be contact at

UK Correspondent Iain Emsley 


 Rob Archer  is a third generation SF fan whose fascination for the events of the past is reflected in his preference for Alternate History.  Additionally early exposure to Piers Anthony and D&D has led to an ongoing interest in Sword & Sorcery and other forms of Fantasy.  Rob works professionally as a Business Analyst while harboring an enduring desire to teach History and coach sports.

 Edward Carmien  writes, teaches, husbands, fathers, and reviews (among other things). Read more about him at:

 Keith R.A. DeCandido has been an author, editor, critic, interviewer, anthologist, musician, and TV personality in the SF/F/comics field for over a decade. He is perhaps best known for his novels, short stories, comic books, eBooks, and nonfiction books in various media universes, including Buffy, Star Trek, Farscape, Andromeda, Doctor Who, Marvel Comics, and more. He is also the editor of the anthology Imaginings: An Anthology of Long Short Fiction (2003) and the original novel Dragon Precinct (2004)

 Daniel P. Dern (,  is currently an independent technology writer. Previously, he was Executive Editor of, where his job included keeping Jerry Pournelle happy (in Jerry's capacity as's main columnist); he also bought articles from SFRevu's own Ernest Lilley, and helped bring Larry Niven and Greg Bear to Comdex as guest speakers. A comic book reader since his early single-digit years (back when they cost ten or twelve cents), Daniel has sold a handful of SF stories professionally, including one recently to F&SF, and also writes humor and song parodies. He attends WorldCon whenever possible, along with a few, mostly local-to-him, other SF conventions, and is an amateur magician. Daniel considers himself a comic reader and saver, not a collector, and will get rid of many of his boxes of comics and related trade/hardcover books, when he gets around to it. (See for more information, and links to other things he's written.)

 Paul Giguere has been an avid science fiction reader almost since he could read. He is a member of the New England Science Fiction Association and was the editor of John M. Ford's collection From The End Of The Twentieth Century which was published by NESFA Press ( Paul has numerous publications to his credit which include scholarly articles and books in the area of educational technology, book reviews, and a few short stories. Paul lives in Chelmsford, Massachusetts and can be contacted at

 Alex Lightman  ( is the CEO of MIT-spin off Charmed Technology ( He is the author of about 100 articles in this millennium and the book Brave New Unwired World: The Digital Big Bang and the Infinite Internet. His next book, The Future Engine: How Science Fiction Advances Business and Government will be published in spring, 2003. Lightman is also the first Cal-(IT)2 with the University of California ( and the leading speaker on 4G, the next generation of wireless communication. His fashion shows with wearable computers are widely plagiarized by leading conferences world-wide.

 Laurie J. Marks lives with her partner, Deb Mensinger, and teaches at the University of Massachusetts, Boston. Marks, a regular program participant at Wiscon, is particularly interested in the depiction of gender in science fiction. She is a recipient of the Fairy Godmother Award (James D. Tiptree, Jr. Award), and is a founding member of Broad Universe. Of her first book, Fire Logic (Tor, May 2002) Publisher's Weekly in a starred review observed " Marks writes with an intelligence that zings off the page."  Her next novel, Earth Logic, will be published by Tor in January, 2004.  Discover more about Laura at her website:  or by emailing her

 EJ McClure  is a SWO (Surface Warfare Officer) in the United States Navy, and learned to drive a ship before she learned to drive a car. She was the commissioning Chief Engineer on the USS The Sullivans which was built in Bath, ME and met her husband, SFRevu Editor Ernest Lilley at Boskone, NESFA's literary convention held near Boston. Though she works with modern war fighting technology on a daily basis, for now EJ prefers to relax reading high fantasy.

 Victoria McManus  lives in Philadelphia. She also serves as a book reviewer for

 Pat Nash  is a long time SF fan, who started with Heinlein juveniles and Madeleine L’Engle.  She’s a member of the Science Fiction Association of Bergen County (SFABC), chairs the SFABC Writer’s Group, and tries to find time to write in between raising two wonderful children, taking care of her husband, cleaning up after a bulimic cat, and working her day job as a guidance counselor in a New Jersey public school.

 Don Smith  lives in Hawthorne, NJ with his brand new wife, Laura. He writes a humor/super-hero column under the name The Caped Defender at . Stop by for a visit!

 Bruce Wallace  may be a geek, but if so, he's a Geek God. A long time fan of SF hails from the curiously named Garden State of NJ . He is an avid reader and sometime reviewer who claims no credentials, qualifications, or professional SF accolades. Bruce learned to love books at an early age from his mother, a long time school librarian. From his father, a technical writer and SF editor, publisher and trail-blazer in his own right he learned to love SF and was in fact a published author (unpaid) by age nine. In addition to reading Bruce enjoys digital photography. He is also intensely involved with computers both on a recreational and professional basis.   

sfr3d.gif (19860 bytes)© 2003 Ernest Lilley / SFRevu
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