How to Mars

David Ebenbach (Author)
Pre-Order   Ships May 25, 2021

Description

What happens when your dream mission to Mars is a reality television nightmare? This debut science-fiction romp with heart follows the tradition of Ray Bradbury's Martian Chronicles, with a dash of The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy, and a hint of Mythbusters.

"Ebenbach is more at home in the minefield of ambiguity than most of us are in our houses."
―Roy Kesey, author of Any Deadly Thing

For the six lucky scientists selected by the Destination Mars corporation, a one-way ticket to Mars--in exchange for a lifetime of research--was an absolute no-brainer. The incredible opportunity was clearly worth even the most absurdly tedious screening process. Perhaps worth following the strange protocols in a nonsensical handbook written by an eccentric billionaire. Possibly even worth their constant surveillance, the video of which is carefully edited into a ratings-bonanza back on Earth.

But it turns out that after a while even scientists can get bored of science. Tempers begin to fray; unsanctioned affairs blossom. When perfectly good equipment begins to fail, the Marsonauts are faced with a possibility that their training just cannot explain.

Irreverent, poignant, and perfectly weird, David Ebenbach's debut science-fiction outing, like a mission to Mars, is an incredible trip you will never forget.

Product Details

Price
$16.95  $15.59
Publisher
Tachyon Publications
Publish Date
May 25, 2021
Pages
240
Language
English
Type
Paperback
EAN/UPC
9781616963569

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About the Author

David Ebenbach writes. He has been writing ever since he was a kid, when he kept his whole family awake by banging away on an enormous manual typewriter, and he's never wanted to stop. He is the author of seven books of fiction, poetry, and non-fiction, and his work has picked up awards along the way: the Drue Heinz Literature Prize, the Juniper Prize, the Patricia Bibby Award, and more. A Philadelphia native, these days David does most of his writing in Washington, DC, where he lives with his family--because he uses a laptop now, he doesn't keep them awake with his typing--and where he works at Georgetown University, teaching creative writing and literature.