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  4. "Cli-Fi" as a subgenre of SF gains traction Down Under

    by Dan Bloom

    While it's true that Australia, unlike the U.S. and Europe, has not had a long history in the genre of science fiction, Australia in 2017 has a thriving SF/Fantasy genre with names recognised around the world. In 2013 a trilogy by Ben Peek fantasy novel and two sequels were acquired by a major SF publisher in Britain, Tor UK. His first novel in the series, titled Immolation, was published in spring 2014. The trilogy was called "Children" and books two and three were titled Innocence and Incarnation. By the 1950s, just as the SF genre was taking off in dozens of countries in Europe and North America, it took off across Australia in 1952 with the first of many Australian SF conventions.

    Today there's James Bradley and Cat Sparks writing SF, with other writers, including Ian Irvine, Alice Robinson. Joanthan Strahan, Peter Carey and dozens of otthers following in George Turner's footsteps.

    There is now a new subgenre of SF that's becoming popular in Australia, and it's been dubbed Cli-Fi (for ''climate fiction''. It's not so much as a literary subgenre to compete with other literary genres, but rather a PR tool, a media term, a way for newspapers and websites to signal to readers and book reviewers that climate themes in modern novels deserve a special mention. The cli-fi expression ws created as a way for literary critics and journalists to talk about novels of the Anthropocene.

    Cli-fi was not created for novelists. They don't need categories or labels for their works. Even SF novelists don't need the SF label. Genre expressions are just marketing terms, good for selling books. Cli-fi was created for literary critics, book reviewers, book editors, publicity departments, advertising directors. It is a "key word," a media attention-getter, to attract eyeballs (and readers).
    SF novelists tell stories. They've been doing this for over 100 years and will continue telling stories for another 500 years.

    So Cli-Fi novelists in Australia and overseas have now joined the literary circus. Their stories focus on the possible repercussions of unchecked runaway global warming. It's a good subgenre of SF and will be for the next 500 years, too.


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