Appearances, Reviews & Honors

  • The History of Soul 2065 also got an enthusiastic review from Strange Horizons.
  • The History of Soul 2065 got a starred review at Publisher’s Weekly: “Powerful and dreamlike, this intergenerational meditation on family, mortality, and hope is far more than the sum of its parts.”
  • Did a NYRSF Reading with fellow Mythic Delirium author Theodora Goss on April 2, 2019.
  • I did a reading with Jennifer Marie Brissett at the Queens Literary Festival on Sunday, May 2, 2017.
  • “Sabbath Wine” was discussed in an episode of the Storyological podcast.
  • I took part in a reading at the Line Break series at Q.E.D. in Queens on Saturday, March 4, along with Keith R.A. DeCandido, Emily Hockaday, Jonathan Sumpter and Andrew Willett.
  • “Sabbath Wine” was a finalist for a 2017 Nebula Award for Best Short Story.
  • In the review blog Rocket Stack Rank, reviewer Greg Hullender says “Sabbath Wine” is “beautifully detailed and deeply moving.”
  • I took part in a reading at the Twenty-Sided Store in Williamsburg on December 22, 2016, alongside a bunch of highly talented writers, including Chris Kreuter, Carlos Hernandez, C.S.E. Cooney, and Rob Cameron.
  • “Sabbath Wine” was called out in a Publisher’s Weekly starred review of Clockwork Phoenix 5.
  • I read “Hearts and Minds” at the Q-Boro Literary Crawl – Forest Hills on Thursday, April 28th at 7 pm at Aged Restaurant, 107-04 70th Rd, Forest Hills
  • I read the section of “Sabbath Wine” I’d cut from the previous reading (for time) at the Clockwork Phoenix 5 reading on April 5, 2016, with a group of writers from the anthology.
  • I read most of “Sabbath Wine” at the NYRSF series on February 2, 2016 with Richard Bowes.
  • Anthony Cardno, in his blog A Story A Day Keeps Boredom Away, reviewed “Sophie’s Legacy” in Mythic Delirium and said: “Krasnoff delivers us a sweet, quiet, moving story about the mother-daughter-aunt relationship triangle, the past-present connection, and family stories versus family fact.”
  • On’s Short Fiction Spotlight, Brit Mandelo reviewed Clockwork Phoenix 4 with this comment about “The History of Soul 2065”: “…it benefits greatly from that straight-forwardness, because it still works to really hit home on the emotional level by the end. These are characters who feel real; their lives are short or long and always complicated, interwoven as they are.”
  • The LiveJournal site 50bookchallenge reviewed Clockwork Phoenix 4, with this comment about “The History of Soul 2065”: “The ending of this is stunning.”
  • My story “The Sad Old Lady” appeared in the special “The Darkness Internal” edition of Voluted Tales Magazine.
  • The site Just Book Reading reviewed Clockwork Phoenix 4, with this comment about “The History of Soul 2065”: “An amazing way to end the collection. A favorite.”
  • I read a slightly shortened version of “The History of Soul 2065” at the NYRSF Reading (SoHo Gallery of Digital Art in NYC) on Tuesday, June 11th. My co-reader was Sabrina Vourvoulias, who read her story “Collateral Memory.”
  • Publishers Weekly reviewed Clockwork Phoenix 4, and included this comment: “Barbara Krasnoff’s ‘The History of Soul 2065’ manages to find a happy face for encroaching mortality.” (Gray skies are gonna clear up, Put on a happy face…)
  • Clockwork Phoenix 4 will have a group reading at the upcoming Readercon convention, which will take place July 11-14 in Burlington, MA. The fates willing, I’ll be a part of it.
  • Bonnie Jo Stufflebeam reviewed Clockwork Phoenix 4 in Short Story Review; of  “The History of Soul 2065” she writes: “It’s interesting to hear the complete lives of so many characters, and the moment of realization that the story is not as simple as it first appears is a shock.”
  • Lois Tilton reviewed Clockwork Phoenix 4 in Locus Online; of “The History of Soul 2065” she writes: “A simple, heartwarming story of family and love.”
  • I read at the NYRSF series on Tuesday, January 3rd, 2012 with writers Kay T. Holt and Daniel J. Older. The readings took place at the SoHo Gallery for Digital Art at 138 Sullivan St., NYC.
  • Kathleen M. Kemmerer reviewed Electric Velocipede 17/18 in Tangent Online; of “In the Gingerbread House” she writes: “This is at once a delightful whimsy and a fearful prospect in the tragic ends that these characters will suffer in the horrors of that period of world history. The story is a compelling and original triumph.”

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