In this article, we are going to read about 14 best African Inspired sci-fi and fiction books.
Sunny is a twelve-year-old boy, born in NY, and living in Nigeria. Being an albino, she is sensitive to the sun. She just wants to play football and pass a day peacefully without getting bullied.
📷Deka is different from other people for having a certain intuition. She prays for red blood to feel like she belongs. At the age of 16, she is scared if she will become a member of this village or not.
Zélie Adebola still recalls when Orïsha hummed with magic. The tiders beckoned waves, burners ignited the fire, and how Zélie’s Reaper mother called forth souls.
In a post-nuclear holocaust Africa, the Nuru, are determined to go by the great book and exterminate the Okeke.
This book is set in a post-apocalyptic Nigeria. It is focused on a titular demigod. He is also a popular and good hunter.
Azaro is an abiku or spirit child. In the Yoruba tradition of Nigeria, an abiku exists between life and death. The life Azaro sees for himself and the stories he narrates are full of tragedy.
The only law in Gujaareh is peace. Upon the rooftops and among the shadows of the ancient city’s cobbled streets wait the Gatherers. They are the keepers of this peace.
The ruler of the Known World is Leodan Akaran. He has inherited peace and prosperity won by his ancestors, ages ago. Leodan is a widower of high intellect and he has an empire known as Acacia.
Tracker is famous for his skills as a hunter. He is engaged in the task of finding a boy who disappeared three years ago. Tracker always had a rule of working rule, however this time he has to break the rule.
The novel is set in the “Free Republic of Aburiria”. It deals with a battle for overpowering the souls of the Aburirian people.
Naala grew up in her small and quiet village seeking adventure. Sinai lives in political and cold Nri. Albeit they are miles apart, still they have an indestructible connection.
In the year 1750 – Kintu Kidda sets free a curse that will plague his household for generations. In this tale of the Kintu clan and of Uganda, author Makumbi weaves the stories of the descendants of this clan.
Jess Harrison is eight-years-old. Her father is English and her mother is Nigerian. Due to her possession of excellent imagination, she had a hard time in school.
After the death of Jevick’s father, he begins to yearly sell trips to Olondria. Olondria is a distant land where books are as common as they are rare in his house.