Classics of Science Fiction Book Subscription
The Classics of Science Fiction book club reads a variety of books that are, should be, could be, or might (arguably) one day be considered classics of the science fiction genre. We typically meet the third Thursday of the month at 7pm, though meeting dates are subject to change. Click here to sign up for the mailing list through which you will receive monthly email reminders about meeting dates, books, reviews, and other relevant information.
Meetings are online only, until further notice. To participate, email 'firstname.lastname@example.org' and request the meeting link.
This book subscription will automatically mail you next month's book so that you have time to read before our meeting. The cost is whatever the book costs, plus tax & shipping. We mail out and charge for our book subscriptions on the 15th of every month, with the exception of your first month. For your first month, you place a $5 deposit to hold your spot and securely store your credit card number with our system, and then we will charge the remainder of the book, tax, and shipping on the 15th. Your subscription will auto-renew until the end of the bookclub season. You can cancel earlier by emailing email@example.com.
For the 2022-2023 Season, the books will be:
August (for September's discussion): Hyperion by Dan Simmons
September (for October's discussion): A Scanner Darkly by Philip K. Dick
October (for November's discussion): Dreamsnake by Vonda McIntyre
November (for December's discussion): The Sirens of Titan by Kurt Vonnegut
December (for January's discussion): The Woman in the Dunes by Kobo Abe
January (for February's discussion): Mrs. Caliban by Rachel Ingalls
February (for March's discussion): Sphere by Michael Crichton
March (for April's discussion): Rite of Passage by Alexei Panshin
April (for May's discussion): The Slave and the Free by Suzy McKee Charnas
May (for June's discussion): Red Mars by Kim Stanley Robinson
June (for July's discussion): The Big Time by Fritz Leiber
July (for August's discussion): Orlando by Virginia Woolf