Possessor is a gruesome, disturbing sci-fi thriller about identity.
The latest installment of indie animator Don Hertzfeldt’s World of Tomorrow series expands its bleakly funny vision of the future.
In Blueprints, Cao works primarily as an anthropologist of sorts, creating a space where the past and the future are not so easily demarcated.
While the series often falters, season two feels less self-conscious about its status in this iconic franchise, and more willing to simply be itself.
Jemisin will join comedian W. Kamau Bell for a discussion of sci-fi, Afrofuturism, and her most recent novel, which brings her unique brand of speculative fiction a little closer to earth.
The award-winning author-illustrator duo Damian Duffy and John Jennings have teamed up again, but at times, Parable of the Sower: A Graphic Novel Adaptation feels unoriginal, even for an adaptation.
In the futuristic setting of the graphic novel Familiar Face, the alienation induced by rapid technological advancement is accelerated to a fantastical degree.
Little of the information presented in Envisioning 2001 will be new to Kubrick diehards, but it gathers artifacts that offer a thrill for anyone who has ever been affected by the movie.
Lawrence Lek’s AIDOL tells the story of an AI composer making music in a world rendered in video game graphics.
Directors Lav Diaz, Mattie Do, and Minh Quý Truong have built off Hollywood’s tropes in unexpected ways in their science fiction films.
Paul Dobraszczyk’s Future Cities surveys the multitudinous ways creatives have imagined how humans might build their living spaces in the future.
Ezra Claytan Daniels and Ben Passmore’s graphic novel BTTM FDRS blends discussions around race relations, cultural appropriation, and urban injustice with body horror and an eerie plot.