Gabe makes an elemental discovery, while Tanya and Sasha play cat-and-mouse in the gripping new chapter of The Witch Who Came in from the Cold, the episodic online serial set in an alternate Cold War Prague where magic mingles with espionage.
Gabe's efforts to learn about his supernatural hitchhiker finally pay off . . . but a little knowledge can be a dangerous thing. His options dwindling, he turns to Tanya – but she needs help of her own as her confiscated radio raises questions with the KGB. Meanwhile unexplained deaths spark concern in the intel communities and rumors of golem sightings have the citizens of Prague on edge.
This episode is brought you by Ian Tregellis, who you should think twice about ever double-crossing.
Praise for The Witch Who Came in from the Cold:
"Those who like to mix magic, spycraft, and secret history should enjoy this—it may please fans of Stross’s Laundry series." —Locus Magazine
"Full of fast-paced, high-intensity action paired with magic at a level that has not been seen until now, with a cliff-hanger that lets readers know that the game is not over and has only just begun." —The San Francisco Book Review
"The Witch Who Came in from the Cold is a chilly evocation of a different kind of Cold War." —Charles Stross, author of the Laundry Files series
“Take a double shot of Le Carré, a dash of Deighton, a twist of Quiller, a splash of Al Stewart’s The Year of the Cat, throw in a jigger full of elemental magic, mix well … and voilà! The Witch Who Came In From The Cold.” —Victor Milán, author of The Dinosaur Lords
"The occult love child of John le Carre and The Sandbaggers." —Marie Brennan, author of A Natural History of Dragons
"As soon as I saw that, I was instantly hooked, and the pilot jacked the intrigue to the max. Two female Soviet spy witches, an American spy with something weird drilling magical holes in his head, and a world of secrets within secrets in a locale where old-world myth and the Cold War face off, pedal to the metal . . . it’s awesome. Or as we said in 1970, Far out. " —Sherwood Smith, author of Crown Duel
"The installments are easy to read one at a time, but the tangles of alliances, secrets, and shocking double-crosses will have readers up all night mumbling, “Just one more.” —Publishers Weekly, starred review