When a group of people realises they're in a building that is continually moving through alternate dimensions, they will have to rescue their friends before they never see them again. That's plot of The Building, a new TV show co-produced by legendary writer Neil Gaiman (American Gods, Coraline).
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You're not supposed to judge a book by its cover, but these new Penguin Galaxy hardcovers make it really hard. The publishing company ditched its iconic "classic" covers for more futuristic and playful typeface layouts in this rather expensive but beautiful boxed set of six classic science fiction and fantasy books.
We love Disney movies, but many of the classic Disney princess movies leave us feeling that all fairytale princesses are good for is meeting their prince and getting married. Here are ten stories that take on those fairytale stories from a different angle, giving us complicated women who want more than a wedding with Prince Charming.
A few years ago, BBC Radio 4 produced a fantastic adaptation of Neverwhere, Neil Gaiman's sprawling urban fantasy series (turned novel) about a mysterious world hidden below London. Now the Beeb is returning to London Below for a spinoff based on one of Gaiman's own short stories set in the same universe.
The TV adaptation of Neil Gaiman's American Gods has added another star to its roster: Gillian Anderson. This isn't the most shocking news ever, since Anderson previously worked with American Gods executive producer Bryan Fuller on the late, great Hannibal. But it is awesome news, because GILLAN ANDERSON!
Video: Neil Gaiman: Dream Dangerously is a new documentary that follows the prolific fantasy author (Sandman, Coraline, American Gods) on his final signing tour. The trailer below suggests that it will focus on how Gaiman's work has impacted others, from eager fans to famous faces, including George R.R. Martin and the late Terry Pratchett.
As part of a oddball challenge to its listeners, live radio show Wits in the US asked for submission for bad short stories, written in the style of Neil Gaiman. Now, this in itself isn't that fascinating, but Wits took the competition a step further by getting Gaiman himself to read out the best... well, worst, of the entries.