Love Beyond Body, Space & Time: An Indigenous LGBTSci-fi Anthology are stories Indigenous writers, LGBT and/or two-spirit and their allies, and they deliberately employ science fiction and fantasy as a way of imagining a future that is positively Indigenous and positively LGBT, but also simply, plainly positive. These stories range from a transgender woman undergoing an experimental medication that enables her to live the lives of her maternal ancestors to young lovers separated through decades and meeting in the future. These are stories of machines and magic, love and self-love. Contributors include: Grace Dillon – A foreword about Indigenous LGBTsci-fi; Niigaanwewidam James Sinclair – A research essay on two-spirit history; Richard Van Camp – Aliens – a story about a new romantic relationship on a reserve, set against the backdrop of benevolent interspatial visitors; Cherie Dimaline – Legends are Made not Born – a story of the power of family, blood and made alike. Auntie Dave teaches a young boy about the responsibility and power of his two-spirit identity; David Robertson – Perfectly You – a story about young love and indecision – and time travel; Daniel Heath Justice – The Boys Who Became the Butterflies – a new traditional story about the beautiful people that make life worth living and inspire others to live their true selves; Darcie Little Badger – Né łe – an astronaut and the inhouse vet face challenges as chihuahas in outer space run amok; Gwen Benaway – Transitions – a young office worker tries an experimental new medication designed to fast-track transition; Mari Kurisato – Imposter Syndrome by – A story set in the far future of transition and cyborgs; Nathan Adler – Valediction at the Star View Motel – A story about the literal magic of sudden physical attraction as a rockabilly girl with spider magic woos her crush; Cleo Keahna – Parallax – a poem on the perpetual journey of transition. Love Beyond Body: An Indigenous LGBT Sci-fi Anthology has been selected in the Young Adult/Adult Category Longlist for First Nation Communities READ 2018.