John Scalzi - 'The Collapsing Empire' (Signing line ticket event)
One of today’s sci-fi masters returns (possible with his ukulele). The Flow allowed humanity to spread far beyond Earth, with its outposts in a tenuous alliance. Now the Flow is shifting, threatening to cut human worlds off from contact – and interstellar travel – forever. It's left to a small group of individuals, including the Empress of the Interdependency, to ascertain what might be salvaged. Discover if anything can be when the award-winning John Scalzi returns on Wednesday, March 22, at 7 pm with The Collapsing Empire.
"If anyone stands at the core of the American science fiction tradition at the moment, it is Scalzi." - The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction, Third Edition
If you've not heard John before, he is a very FUNNY guy.
Signing line ticket event: Receive a ticket for the after-program signing line with the QRB purchase of The Collapsing Empire. The earlier the book is purchased, the earlier the line position ticket.
Can’t make it? To request a signed or personalized copy, call 919-828-1588 or contact firstname.lastname@example.org (at least 48 hours in advance for email) to check availability.
John Perry did two things on his 75th birthday. First he visited his wife's grave. Then he joined the army.
Hugo-award winning author, John Scalzi returns to his best-selling Old Man's War universe with The End of All Things, the direct sequel to 2013's The Human Division
Ensign Andrew Dahl has just been assigned to the Universal Union Capital Ship Intrepid, flagship of the Universal Union since the year 2456. It's a prestige posting, with the chance to serve on "Away Missions" alongside the starship's famous senior officers.
Includes: Old Man's War, The Ghost Brigades, The Last Colony
"Gripping and surpassingly original. It's Starship Troopers without the lectures. It's The Forever War with better sex. It's funny, it's sad, and it's true." —Cory Doctorow
On September 13, 1998, John Scalzi sat down in front of his computer to write the first entry in his blog Whatever--and changed the history of the Internet as we know it today.