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overall 19 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating off
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Street by Ryan A. Span

Street is a fast-paced online/print cyberpunk thriller about a woman alone in a dystopian future, Gina, working to make ends meet like the rest of the new underclass — by taking a powerful drug that gives her telepathic abilities. She skirts the edges of sanity when she takes a job she knows she really shouldn’t, and finds herself embroiled deeper . . .

A complete series.
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overall 9 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating halfrating off
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Corvus by L. Lee Lowe

In an alternate present the minds of teen offenders are uploaded into computers for rehabilitation—a form of virtual wilderness therapy. Zach is a homo cognoscens, one of the new humans who can navigate the Fulgrid. Though still a high school student, he is indentured to the Fulgur Corporation as a counsellor. Laura is a homo sapiens. Their story is part . . .

A complete novel.
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overall 13 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating half
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Antlers, Colorado by Marn

A serialized writing project about Austin Jones and the several years he spent away from home.

Austin Jones, a budding medium, flees from his home in Havenwood, PA in the year 1999. He is running from a predestined position at the Department of Paranormal Research, an agency his family has run for decades. The ghost of his father, Richard, follows him. In the fall of 2000, Austin finds himself in the town of Antlers, Colorado, . . .

A complete novel.
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overall 1 vote: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating off
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Unforeseen Dives by Aheila

A Psychic Service of Investigation blog novel

Psychic Service of Investigation Agent Cassidy Parker dives toward potential futures to uncover crimes and prevent them. With her telepathic partner Rebecca, she stumbles upon a threat of massive proportions. Stopping it does not only involve investigating the situation but also a little arm-wrestling with PSI’s parent agency – the FBI – and a careful management of reader (telepaths and . . .

A complete novel.
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Random Editorial Review

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STREET

Very Fun

By Eli James, editor

Jan 12, 2009: Picture the scene in the Matrix where Neo is standing at the edge, on the top of a drab office block. Freeze that scene and plaster the concrete and glass buildings with neon signs and kanji. Fill the streets with a multi ethnic crowd. Cover the skies with polluted smog, wipe America clean with a trio of nuclear bombs and install an oppressive, all powerful technocratic government in place of the robots. You have now, in your mind’s eye, a graphical representation of Street.

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Random Member Review

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STREET

Mean Streets

By Pete Tzinski, author of God in the Machine

Nov 29, 2008: There is a great deal of material present, in "Street," and if you take to reading it regularly then you’ll have a large archive to while away your days reading. And that’s just fine, because it’s a fantastic way to lose a few hours.

I’ve never been a fan of cyberpunk. I enjoy William Gibson a great deal—and I see pieces of him in the first novel, "Empathy," which I am nearly done reading as of this writing— but the genre [more . . .]

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