In Grantville Gazette 95, we find out that many things aren't what they seem. Virginia DeMarce brings us "One To A Customer," in which Massinger's Men deal with everything from the political implications of their plays to the fact that proclaiming an Anglican bishop for Grantville doesn't automatically get the work done. In Natalie Silk's "Letting Grace," it seems like Deborah has made an invisible friend. Or has she? In "The Heights of Beverwijk: The Miller's Daughter," by Kerryn Offord, Egon has a job near Amsterdam. An unexpected reason lies behind the job, Egon has his own motivations, and a local family's situation is quite a bit more complicated than it appears.
Kim takes us back to the Ring of Fire, with "Mrs. Flannery's Flowers, Part 1: Acceptance." Krystal Reed is hoping things aren't what they seem, and Irene Flannery turns out to be a much more complicated character.
Iver Cooper begins a series with "Tethered Balloons and Kites in the 1632 Universe, Part 1." Kristine Kathryn Rusch asserts that "Science Will Save Us."
"Hot Off Ring of Fire Press" features recent releases and upcoming books from Ring of Fire Press.
You get to vote: "Nominate the Best of 2020."
In "The Reformation of Castle Deltle," by Zachary Robbins, things are really not what they seem. The same is true in Edward M. Lerner's "Ill-Met In Space-Time, Part 1." Various problems aboard ship hide a much more serious issue.