The Jonah Kit, by Ian Watson

I'm sorry to say that I bounced off this 1977 BSFA Award winner pretty thoroughly. The basic scientific hook, imprinting a dead cosmonaut's mind onto the brain of a child, is interesting enough, but the general setting of decaying contemporary civilisation is depressing without being completely convincing; whereas the characters are convincingly nasty unpleasant people who it is difficult to get interested in. I bounced off The Miracle Visitors too; Adam Roberts took me to task for that, but has since deleted his post. Well, I have two more Watsons on the shelf, so we'll see if they can pull me round.
A teacher training textbook, which is basically full of sensible advice about managing children of differing levels of ability in the classroom. Useful background information, some of which is directly applicable to other areas of professional life too.
Thanks to the Hugo Voter package, we can now read most of the finalists. This one is a collection of thoughts, mostly Tweets and comments to other people's blog posts I think, on the ballot for Best Related Work, where the slates managed to fill all five available slots.

Wisdom from my Internet is a really bad book. I will admit that I disagree with about 90% of Williamson's political statements; but even in the few cases where I don't, his style is just not very funny. More objectively, I've got a quarter of the way through and if there has been any actual reference to SF I have missed it. I prefer my Best Related Works to actually be, well, related. I don't think I will bother with the rest.

How interesting that the author is a mate of the slatemongers, and that it was not recommended by a single contributor to the crowdsourcing exercise (which we are repeatedly told was "100% open" and "democratic"), yet ended up on both slates anyway! It has reinforced my intention to vote "No Award" for this entire category.

This nomination really shows up the bad faith of those behind the slates. For all their complaints about cliques, political messages and works getting nominated which are of poor quality and are't sfnal enough, here they have done exactly what they accuse the imaginary cabal of doing. It is simply shameful.

2015 Hugos: Initial observations | Voting No Award above the slates | How the slate was(n't) crowdsourced | Where the new voters are
Best Novel | Short fiction | Best Related Work | Best Graphic Story | Pro and Fan Artist
A collection of pterry's non-fiction articles (all of them? most? some?) between a single set of covers. There are some very interesting pieces. His reflections on the writing process, and how writing became his career despite academic discouragement, are very interesting. He refers several times to the influence on the young Pratchett of Roy Lewis's The Evolution Man, which I duly got hold of from Brian. His introduction to the latest edition included here, as is his introduction to the reprint of Dave Langford's hilarious The Leaky Establishment.

Given that it's a series of reprints, it's not very surprising that various points and anecdotes get made more than once, and the effect is sometimes a bit repetitive. I had already seen a lot of the best bits, including Neil Gaiman's introduction. Having said that, completists will want to have this, and I too am a completist.

Scales of Gold, by Dorothy Dunnett

Fourth in the series of the adventures of Niccolò, the smart young Flemish merchant who travels fifteenth century in search of wealth and its inevitable political entanglements. This time, a cunning plan to penetrate deep into Africa becomes complicated by a new wrinkle in a long-standing family feud, and extraordinary dynastic and legal manœuvres from Vanice to Madeira to Timbuktu. The ground has been well laid, as one of the supporting cast from the first three books was an African ex-slave who turns out to be extremely well-connected back in his homeland.

It's a good book, as they all are, but the portrayal of Timbuktu as a center of culture, learning, commerce and communication is particularly vivid, and directly challenges any perception of pre-colonisation Africa as somehow backward and savage. On the other hand the violence and illness endured by the protagonist and his friends are pretty graphically portrayed as well, so there is a certain squick factor. Still, very much recommended.

Links I found interesting for 19-05-2015

With The Light... Vol 8, by Keiko Tobe

Sadly the last of the series of manga about bringing up an autistic son in today's Japan, curtailed by the untimely death of the writer Keiko Tobe in 2010. At this stage, the setting of wrestling with Hikaru's special education needs was sometimes becoming background scenery for other dramas to play out in the foreground - a younger work colleague's crush on Hikaru's father, for instance, or an abusive relationship between two of his classmates. But the tricky family dynamics are still there, particularly between Hikaru's mother and her mother-in-law, cooped up in a rather small house together and trying to find a modus vivendi. And the book ends, or would have ended, on a note of reconciliation between the generations which is rather sweet.

We also get as a bonus two of Keiko Tobe's earlier stories for the monthly For Mrs. magazine where With the Light was published, one fairly slight piece about a teacher and a difficult class, the other more accomplished about an elderly man who befriends a young neighbouring child. It's good to have all of the stories together, though it's a shame that there won't be any more.
I'd been thinking about what to write about Friday's important vote on marriage equality in Ireland, but my old friend and one-time co-author Noel Whelan has done a lot of it for me.
Remember that those impacted by this referendum are real people whose real lives cannot be dismissed by false slogans. They are our brothers, sisters, daughters and sons, our family, our friends. They include some of our teachers, our shopkeepers, our nurses and our tradesmen. We meet them every day on our streets, in our work place, and everywhere we gather in our communities.

Remember they are the people with whom we share this country. They are of us. They and their families have a real and very human need to be recognised as equal.
I will add to this that we have had marriage equality in Belgium since 2003, and the world has failed to end. My son, who is 15, cannot remember a time when his teachers and his friends' parents and our neighbours were not free to marry whoever they loved. I think of the loving families I know - Eileen and Jo, Michelle and Elke, Patricia and Evie, Nikki and Kim, Julie and Marie, Patrick and Ramy, Charles and Hervé, Luke and Chris, and all of their children; and I wonder why people are frightened of love? (And why those who claim that they have concerns about the children don't seem as worried about protecting children from bad heterosexual parenting as they are about protecting them from good same-sex parenting.)

Less than twenty years ago, divorce was still illegal in Ireland. (The referendum passed in November 1995 but it took another year to implement.) Until the state recognised the reality of how many of its people lived, those families were told by the constitution that their family life was flawed and fake. Ireland has the same choice now, whether to acknowledge the aspirations of thousands of its own citizens to get no more than the rest already have, or to tell them that their love is worth less than other people's. It seems a pretty clear choice to me.

Oh yeah, there's a second referendum on Friday to change another part of the constitution from "Every citizen who has reached his thirty-fifth year of age is eligible for election to the office of President" to "Every citizen who has reached the age of twenty-one years is eligible for election to the office of President." That makes the age of eligibility the same as for all other elections, and also eliminates the sexist pronoun and the ambiguity of the original - does your thirty-fifth year of age start on your 35th birthday, or the day after your 34th? In terms of equal treatment for citizens it is also an improvement.

I see that there's also a by-election in Carlow-Kilkenny on Friday, Fine Gael defending the seat won in 2010 by Phil Hogan (who resigned last year to become a European Commissioner). This is the seventh by-election of this Dáil term; Fianna Fáil, as the official Opposition, have not won a single one of them. In fact the last time that Fianna Fáil won a by-election was in April 1996, before some of Friday's voters were born and when divorce was still illegal. Could this be the turning point? We shall see.

The Public Art of Borgloon

We were inspired on Ascension Thursday by Gerry Lynch, who posted this clickbait article about a peculiar Belgian church on Facebook. It didn't take much research to track it down to the town of Borgloon, about an hour's drive from us, at 50°47'41.4"N 5°21'06.1"E if you want to be precise. And it turns out not to be a church per se, butreading between the linesCollapse )

In fact, "Reading Between The Lines" is just one of a number of public art installations around the town of Borgloon organised by the Z33 museum in the nearby town of Hasselt. As you wander through the nearby fields you will come acrosstwijfelgrensCollapse )

And down at the bottom of the hill, you will find the small 12th-century church of St Servatius (at 50°47'37.3"N 5°21'43.4"E) in Groot-Loon, which you could generously describe as a suburb of Borgloon, where Paul Devens has installedProximity EffectCollapse )

There are another seven works of public art in Borgloon, and if you had most of a day you could easily look at them all; it's not a big place. But we had decided to go only at lunchtime, and the rain was closing in. The installations will be there until June 2016.
I'd meant to read only one of these and save the other for a few months' time. But I brought the wrong one on a business trip, read it, and then decided that I might as well read the other as well to maximise my Hemingway intake for the month.

Across the River and into the Trees, published in 1950, is about death - a dying American colonel visits the scene of his first world war battles three decades earlier, and also remembers his recent love affair with a teenage Italian girl. It's been overshadowed by The Old Man and the Sea, which came out two years later and was the last novel Hemingway published in his lifetime, but I found it a moving elegiac (and fairly short) piece - I was a little surprised that it did not date from closer to Hemingway's own death. The two things Hemingway does well are the sparse prose depicting his male characters' interactions with each other and with women, and his descriptions of the story's settings, and those are very much in evidence here. Apparently it crashed and burned with the critics when first published, though it has regained favour since.

Islands in the Stream was written at about the same time, though not published until 1970, nine years after Hemingway's death. It's a longer and actually less successful book, in three parts, of which the best is the first, set in the Bahamas where the central character, an exiled American painter, takes pleasure in the visit of his three sons. There is a particularly vivid passage where one of the boys is locked in battle with a swordfish, apart from the age of the fisherman very reminiscent of The Old Man and the Sea (published 1952 and possibly reworking some of this material). The two other parts are set in and around Cuba during the second world war, the second section mainly in a bar, dealing with Cuban politics and women; I thought at first that the third section, in which the protagonist hunts the crews of wrecked German U-boats, was a bit far-fetched, but was surprised to learn that Hemingway actually did this for real. Altogether, it didn't seem to me to have the same oomph as the works I have read published in his lifetime.

Obscure books that Hemingway owned which I also have read:
William Heinemann, a memoir by Frederic Whyte
Starling of the White House by Edmund Starling and Thomas Sugrue
The Master by T H White
Esprit De Corps by Lawrence Durrell
The World of Washington Irving by Van Wyck Brooks
The real Charlotte by Somerville and Ross
A narrative of the life of David Crockett, Of the state of Tennessee by Davy Crockett
The Flowering of New England, 1815-1865 by Van Wyck Brooks
Elizabeth and Essex: A Tragic History by Lytton Strachey
Eastern Approaches by Fitzroy MacLean

My vote for Best Novel

I thought I might start by looking back at the last 15 years, which is the period in which I have really paying attention to the Hugo process year on year. My strike rate at choosing winners has been rather poor.

2000: Best Novel award won by A Deepness in the Sky. I preferred A Civil Campaign.
2001: Best Novel award won by Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire. I preferred A Storm of Swords.
2002: Best Novel award won by American Gods. I preferred The Curse of Chalion.
2003: Best Novel award won by Hominids. I preferred The Years of Rice and Salt.
2004: Best Novel award won by Paladin of Souls. I preferred Ilium.
2005: Best Novel award won by Jonathan Strange & Mr Norrell. I voted for River of Gods.
2006: Best Novel award won by Spin, which I actually voted for.
2007: Best Novel award won by Rainbow's End, which again I voted for.
2008: Best Novel award won by The Yiddish Policemen's Union. I voted for Brasyl.
2009: Best Novel award won by The Graveyard Book. I voted for Anathem.
2010: Best Novel award won jointly by The Windup Girl and The City & the City. I voted for Palimpsest.
2011: Best Novel award won by Blackout/All Clear. I voted for The Dervish House.
2012: Best Novel award won by Among Others, which I voted for.
2013: Best Novel award won by Redshirts. I voted for Captain Vorpatril's Alliance.
2014: Best Novel award won by Ancillary Justice, which I voted for.
(And Retro-Hugo for Best Novel won by The Sword in the Stone, which I voted for.)

That's four out of fifteen years that the Best Novel Hugo went my way, though I've been doing better recently because I did support the winner two years out of the last three (and last year's Retro Hugo winner). I suspect everyone will agree that there are some poor choices in there - for me, those would be Hominids, Blackout/All Clear and Redshirts in particular, though at least the last of these is entertaining - and the fannish politics of every year's ballot can reasonably be queried and examined. The Hugos are not perfect, and I don't believe that anyone ever said that they were.

However, there are good ways and bad ways of addressing this, and we have seen bad as well as good recently. One of the good things that has come out of the nasty mess of the last few weeks is that a lot more people will be nominating next year, and I suspect that they will behave more like normal fans rather than following the lead of the slate organisers, both in voting this year and in nominating next year.

Matt Foster has made a good argument in favour of not only voting No Award above all slate nominees, but also voting No Award top in all categories where there are only one or two non-slate contenders, on the basis that the slate organisers have denied us a proper choice in those categories too. I find myself sympathetic to this line of thought. I was already planning to put No Award top in Best Novelette (because I was not impressed by the one non-slate finalist) and Best Fan Writer (because the one non-slate finalist has been nominated for a single piece of work rather than for a body of work over the last year), though in both cases I will rank the non-slate finalist second to minimise the chance of a slate win. 

I had been going to vote for Julie Dillon as the one non-slate finalist in Best Professional Artist, but I shall consider Matt Foster's's arguments carefully; if the choice is Julie Dillon or nobody, is that really a choice? I like her work in general, but I don't actually like the category anyway (which is a different argument for a different time), and this year's ballot is deeply flawed due to the intervention of the slatemongers. Again, she will get at least a second preference from me, to reduce the chance of a slate nominee winning. 

Anyway, for Best Novel these arguments no longer apply, since the honourable withdrawal of one of the (unwitting) slate nominees has given us three excellent books to choose from, each of which would be an acceptable winner in a normal year. Ranking them is difficult, but it's got to be done. My vote is as follows.

4) No Award. Two of the finalists in this category are on the ballot because of an organised campaign by a racist misogynist whose declared aim is to destroy the Hugos, rather than because of their ostensible literary merit. No blame attaches to the two authors in question for this situation, but I am not giving either work a preference Vote. I would add that one of the nominated works is the 18th novel in an ongoing series which I'm unfamiliar with, and I have to say that even if it had reached the final ballot legitimately I suspect I'd be unlikely to vote for it for that reason alone, though I did give a previous book in the series a decent ranking in the 2009 Best Graphic Story category (and also happily vote Vorkosigan). 

3) The Goblin Emperor, by Katherine Addison [Sarah Monette]. This is an excellent Bildungsroman of a youth who unexpectedly becomes Emperor of a fantasy kingdom (though with more airships than magic) and has to deal not only with court intrigue and messy dynastic politics, but also with racism and homophobia, a neat revisiting of sword and sorcery tropes, well told. I don't think I had read much of Monette/Addison's work before but I will look out for it in future.

2) The Three-Body Problem, by Cixin Liu, translated by Ken Liu. China is of course the coming nation in the global economy, and I think we'll be seeing a lot more Chinese SF in the years to come. (I also strongly recommend The Fat Years, by Chan Koonchung.) This is a novel about contemporary Chinese scientists dealing with alien contact, video games and the legacy of the Cultural Revolution. It's very neatly constructed and convincing. Ken Liu's footnotes on Chinese politics and history inform without intruding. It slightly lost me when the aliens actually appeared, but I still really enjoyed it.

1) Ancillary Sword, by Ann Leckie. This is the sequel to last year's multiple award winner, Ancillary Justice; I voted for it for the BSFA Award, which it won, and I'll vote for it for the Hugo as well. I actually liked it more than the first book in the series; it's self-contained and fuelled by righteous anger, forensically directed at planetary and sexual politics. It's several months since I read it as one of the Clarke submissions, but I think I still like it best of the three.

(Apologies for the length of this post. Since LJ has gone so quiet these days, I feel under less obligation to deploy cut-tags.)

2015 Hugos: Initial observations | Voting No Award above the slates | How the slate was(n't) crowdsourced | Where the new voters are
Best Novel | Short fiction | Best Related Work | Best Graphic Story | Pro and Fan Artist

Thursday Reading

Anna Karenina, by Leo Tolstoy (a chapter a day)
Watership Down, by Richard Adams (a chapter a week)
Mating, by Norman Rush

Last books finished
Down, by Lawrence Miles
The Affirmation, by Christopher Priest
Doctor Who and the Communist, by Michael Herbert
Islands In The Stream, by Ernest Hemingway
The Goblin Emperor, by Katherine Addison

Last week's audios
Gallifrey: Intervention Earth, by Scott Handcock & David Llewellyn

Next books
The Egyptian, by Mika Waltari
The Painted Man/The Warded Man, by Peter V. Brett

Books acquired in last week
The Goblin Emperor, by Katherine Addison
Neither Unionist nor Nationalist: The 10th (Irish) Division in the Great War, by Stephen Sandford
This is a very short pamphlet on the career of Malcolm Hulke, who wrote several Doctor Who TV stories and novelisations in the late 1960s and 1970s before his death in 1979 at the age of 54. I named him at an Eastercon panel last year as one of the first political science fiction writers who I can remember reading; certainly Doctor Who and the Cave Monsters still packs a punch. I was aware that he had been a Communist Party member, though in fact Herbert finds little documentary evidence for this and speculates that Hulke joined in idealism during the war and left over the invasion of Hungary in 1956. More important, he was very much involved with the left-wing Unity Theatre project, along with other big names such as Bob Hoskins, Lionel Bart, Warren Mitchell and Michael Gambon. 

Hulke's main writing partnership was with Eric Paice; their first TV play was a 1958 piece about an IRA man on the run starring Patrick McGoohan. They then wrote four TV SF series, Target Luna, Pathfinders in Space, Pathfinders to Mars and Pathfinders to Venus in 1960-61; I haven't checked to see if any of that survives. Hulke then wrote nine episodes of The Avengers, four of them with his lodger, one Terrance Dicks, who then brought him into Doctor Who. He later wrote seven episodes of Crossroads and several spinoff novels for that series. In non-fiction, he wrote most of the first edition of The Making of Doctor Who and a very good book on Writing for Television which I read many years ago.

Herbert makes the obvious point about the general compassionate approach and specifically anti-authoritarian streak of Hulke's Doctor Who work, but it's a shame that he didn't also look for this theme in, say, his Avengers scripts or indeed the earlier Pathfinders work. (I suspect that the Crossroads material may be less promising in that regard.) I'm also still intrigued by his apparent obsession with reptiles. Still, I am very grateful to Andrew M. Butler for getting this for me from the publisher.
A brilliant piece of detective work from David A. McIntee, originally posted by him at lonemagpie at His Last Bow
Heads up, Dr Who fans - You know how Roger Delgado was killed in a car crash “while filming a movie in Turkey, called the Bell Of Tibet”? Well, actually, it wasn’t a movie. He was guest starring in an episode of a French TV series by that name, *and* he’d actually finished shooting. And here it is - Delgado’s last performance.

The Affirmation, by Christopher Priest

I had a chat with Chris Priest at Eastercon, and asked him which of his books I should read that I had not read - I am familiar with both his early and his most recent work, but less clear on the middle. Without hesitation, he said that The Affirmation, published in 1981, is the book that his earlier novels lead to and his later works reflect on. A kind spouse got it for my birthday a couple of weeks ago and I devoured it this weekend in post-election haze.

I can see why Priest himself thinks of it as central to his œuvre. The book is about a binary existence, a writer based in England writing about his own life in a fictional archipelago where he can gain eternal life at the cost of his own memory; while his doppelgänger in the archipelago is writing about his life A strange place called England. Families, lovers, writing all intersect across the two strands of reality and we cannot be certain which, if either, is the more real. A number of his earlier books are about a clash between realities, but we readers are usually left less uncertain than we are here about which is "real". And a lot of his later books pick up themes from The Affirmation and take them further, or in a different direction. Certainly I feel that now I have read it, I appreciate better what Priest was doing in The Islanders and The Adjacent. It's a bit surprising that the only award it picked up was the Australian Ditmar (though I suppose there were just fewer aware in 1981; it lost the BSFA award to The Shadow of the Torturer). But the 2011 Gollancz SF Masterworks edition features a helpful introduction by Graham Sleight.
I have crunched the numbers from Thursday's election for each of the Northern Ireland constituencies, simply projecting the votes cast as if the election had instead been for 18 six-seat constituencies, and making a few other assumptions (competent but not perfect balancing of candidates, Unionists transfer to each other more than Nationalists, etc). The raw results are below, with links to each constituency page. I have colour-coded gains and losses, and also indicated in bold the four constituencies where there was a Unionist pact.
20113829161480010Green 1, Ind 1
E Belfast30-3+
N Belfast321Alliance chasing SDLP for last seat.
S Belfast2+10-21UUP and Greens close behind 2nd DUP and 2nd SDLP.
W Belfast4-11+
E Antrim2-1111+
N Antrim3111
S Antrim2-12+1
N Down2-0-13+++Greens would also lose seat to Hermon
S Down0-213+
Lagan Valley411UKIP and possibly SDLP close to 4th DUP.
E Londonderry311+1Ind would lose seat to UUP
Mid Ulster1311
Strangford31-11+Last seat v difficult to call, but UKIP best placed.
W Tyrone1311
Upper Bann22+20-

I have made a few judgement calls here. While there are not quite three Nationalist quotas in North Belfast, if the SDLP can stay ahead of Alliance they should keep their seat; two well-balanced DUP candidates in South Belfast can knock out the UUP there; four well-balanced DUP candidates can keep all four seats in Lagan Valley; and UKIP lead the pack of smaller Unionist parties in Strangford and should overtake the SDLP for the last seat there. 

On that basis, the DUP would be down by 6 seats, still the largest single party, but only 3 ahead of SF. True, three of those six notional losses are the result of the electoral pact with the UUP, in Fermanagh and South Tyrone and Newry and Armagh, and another is a by-product of my projection of Lady Hermon into three North Down MLA's. But slippage to UKIP in East Antrim, the UUP in South Antrim, and the SDLP in South Down looks real enough, compensated by a notional gain from the UUP in South Belfast.

The projection gives the UUP a net gain of a seat, which is at first glance encouraging; but if one leaves aside the two southern constituencies where the DUP gave the UUP three notional Assembly seats (and on the other hand the peculiar case of North Down), the overall pattern is of a net downtick, with losses to Alliance in East Belfast, the DUP in South Belfast and UKIP in Strangford counterbalanced by gains from the DUP in South Antrim and the late David McClarty's seat in East Londonderry.

UKIP had a good election in places, in contention for an Assembly seat not only in Strangford, where they currently hold one thanks to David McNarry's defection from the UUP, but also in East Antrim, where TUV (as elsewhere) failed to put up much of a challenge.

My projection has both Nationalist parties on the same number of MLAs as in 2011, but with some interesting variation below the headline. The SDLP lost votes in South Down, but still has enough for three quotas, likely squeezing out the DUP. On the other hand, their vote in Upper Bann in this election is below the threshold of a decently balanced Sinn Fein ticket (in fairness, a trick that SF have had difficulty pulling off here). An SF gain from the DUP in Upper Bann is then countered by a loss to Gerry Carroll and People Before Profit in West Belfast.

Alliance had a good election overall - despite losing their one Westminster seat, the vote went up in all but their two worst constituencies, and Naomi Long's East Belfast vote would deliver a third Assembly seat there at the expense of the UUP. Uniquely among the larger parties all their current seats look safe on this vote, and they are within shouting distance of a second seat in South Belfast and a first in North Belfast.

Westminster elections generally flatter larger parties and suppress the vote of smaller ones. That hasn't been the case this year, as UKIP are in good position to take two seats and People Before Profit one, plus of course Lady Hermon's success in North Down - which comes at the partial expense of the Greens, who we could expect to do better in an Assembly election.

Of course, real elections are different from virtual elections. But my sense is that there is in fact a drift away from all four of the large parties, SF and the SDLP losing votes overall, and the DUP and UUP upticks in vote share being almost entirely due to the pacts. But the centre ground is not the sole beneficiary of this drift; Unionist voters are having a fresh look at UKIP and to a lesser extent the TUV and the Conservatives; People Before Profit and single-issue campaigners are nibbling at the other side. Next year's poll is looking very interesting.

Thursday Reading

A day late, again; I got a bit distracted yesterday as those of you who were watching BBC Northern Ireland will know...

Anna Karenina, by Leo Tolstoy (a chapter a day)
Watership Down, by Richard Adams (a chapter a week)
Islands In The Stream, by Ernest Hemingway
Down by Lawrence Miles

Last books finished
Jar City, by Arnaldur Indriðason
The Shadow of the Wind, by Carlos Ruiz Zafón
Stopping for a Spell, by Diana Wynne Jones
Synthespians™, by Craig Hinton
Across the River and into the Trees, by Ernest Hemingway
Emotional Chemistry by Simon A. Forward
The Three-Body Problem, by Cixin Liu
Amoras vol 1: Suske, by "Willy Vandersteen" [Marc Legendre and Charel Cambré]

Last week's audios
The Defectors, by Nicholas Briggs

Next books
Mating, by Norman Rush
The Egyptian, by Mika Waltari

Books acquired in last week
The Three-Body Problem, by Cixin Liu
The Evolution Man, by Roy Lewis
Doctor Who and the Communist, by Michael Herbert

Links I found interesting for 08-05-2015

Links I found interesting for 07-05-2015

Links I found interesting for 05-05-2015


Latest Month

June 2015



RSS Atom
Powered by
Designed by yoksel