Syne Mitchell

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Syne Mitchell
Born 1970
Jackson, Mississippi, United States
Occupation Novelist
Genres Science fiction
Notable award(s) Compton Crook Award - 2001
Partner(s) Eric S. Nylund

www.synemitchell.com

Syne Mitchell (born 1970) is an American novelist in the science fiction genre.[1] She has a bachelor's degree in business administration and master's degree in physics. She lives in Seattle, Washington and is married to author Eric S. Nylund. Her first science fiction novel was Murphy’s Gambit which won the Compton Crook Award in 2001. She subsequently published the first installment of the Deathless series, called The Last Mortal Man. She is currently working on podcasting and writing non-fiction essays.

According to her blog, Mitchell's The Last Mortal Man series has not been chosen for further publication. As a result, she has chosen to pursue other series. To further this goal, she has joined a local writer's group.

Mitchell publishes an online magazine for handweavers, WeaveZine, and produces a monthly podcast, WeaveCast.

The Deathless series was canceled by ROC publishing due to "sluggish sales." Syne Mitchell wrote a preview of Book 2, which was added to the back of Book 1.

Awards[edit]

Winner of the 2001 Compton Crook Award for Murphy's Gambit.[2]

Works[edit]

  • Murphy's Gambit (2000)
  • Technogenesis (2001)
  • The Changeling Plague (2003)
  • End in Fire (2005)
  • The Deathless series
    • The Last Mortal Man (2006)

Some of her short fiction:

Tiger's Eye, in Sword and Sorceress IX, DAW, 1992, edited by Marion Zimmer Bradley

Amber, in Sword and Sorceress XII, DAW, 1995, edited by Marion Zimmer Bradley

Double Blind, Sword and Sorceress XIII, DAW, 1996, edited by Marion Zimmer Bradley

Silver Bands. Sword and Sorceress XIV, 1997, DAW, edited by Bradley & Holmen

Mitchell also sold short stories to Marion Zimmer Bradley's FANTASY Magazine.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Love, Cesar (7 September 2002). "Sci-Fi Women Want Brains, Brawn". Wired News. Retrieved 26 November 2010. 
  2. ^ "Compton Crook Award Winners". Baltimore Science Fiction Society. Retrieved June 25, 2012. 

External links[edit]