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Tomorrow Sucks

3.13  ·  Rating Details  ·  31 Ratings  ·  9 Reviews
From the streets of old London to the squalid fleshpots of Mars, from the Russian steppes to the gleaming decks of interplanetary spaceships, a new breed of bloodsucker is on the loose. These scientific vampires stalk through time and space in search of prey, both human and otherwise. And not even Dracula was more deadly.
Hardcover, 283 pages
Published May 23rd 2011 by Fall River Press (first published February 1994)
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This was a nice little ensemble of SF Vampire short stories from an array of authors giving us a little nibble from across the spectrum of SF subgenres. The closest to the more popular and classic horror vampire stories would be Pillar of Fire from the timeless Ray Bradbury, Kaeti's Nights by Keith Roberts, and Fleas by Dean Ing.

Want to mix in Vampires and Aliens? Try And Not Quite Human by Joe Hensley. Or maybe a twist around on I Am Legend involving the vampires being aliens? There is Vanishin
Dan Keating
A classic super genre-y paperback if ever there was one, "Tomorrow Sucks" does not house any groundbreaking works of literature, nor does it contain any particularly revelatory stories. On the other hand, it doesn't contain anything that's really schlock, and while none of the stories are going to change your life, they do make for engaging and entertaining reads.

The collection brings together a range of science fiction stories that deal with vampirism. The theme is a relatively loose one, with
Jan 04, 2013 Rebecca rated it really liked it
This combined two of my favorite things: vampires and science fiction! There was such variety in the plots and writing styles. I enjoyed The Man Who Loved the Vampire Lady that proposed the idea that vampires cannot invent. I was excited to learn that the story was developed into a novel. I look forward to reading it. Some of the other enjoyable stories were Vanishing Breed and Leechcraft. The first dealt with vampires being aliens and creating vampire-human hybrids. It was definitely an angle I ...more
Aug 03, 2012 Lori rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition
This was a collection of short stories about Vampires written by authors (Ray Bradbury for one) decades ago. Some stories were really good and I wanted to read more, others not so much. I skipped over one story entirely because it was written in old English style. I hate reading books like that. But it was interesting to read different story lines dealing with Vampires.
This is a random collection of science-fiction vampire stories that I scored for $2 at B&N. I wasn't expecting much of it, but there were some real gems. The idea is that these are futuristic vampires -- you get stories that are hidden classics from sci-fi. I only found two of them to be weak, and that's mostly because I don't care for time travel (in books).
Kelly Wagner
Mixed bag of vampire stories older and newer - for values of "newer" that reflect the publication date of 1994, which is now nearly 20 years ago. This is one of the many volumes of Steve's vast vampire collection that I saved to read, and now I've done it, so it can get given away. Only a couple hundred more to go from this batch!
Jan 21, 2015 Fern rated it liked it
A nice little anthology about scientific vampires. Out of the 11 stories, I really liked 4. Pilar of Fire by Ray Bradbury, The Man Who Loved the Vampire Lady by Brian Stableford, Pyotr's Story by Spider Robinson, and Leechcraft by Susan Petrey. Might be worth a read, if you're really into vampires. My favorite was Leechcraft.
Dec 05, 2014 Jennifer rated it it was amazing
A great collection of SF vampire stories, with no sparkling vampires in sight! Different takes on the form and manner of the legend, all thought-provoking in their own way. I highly recommend this book for the serious vampire fan.
Honestly, there were only two, possibly three stories in this anthology that I enjoyed. Even those weren't enjoyable enough to make the read worth it.
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