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R. Graeme Cameron
A tri-annual speculative fiction magazine of works by “queer POC / Indigenous / Aboriginal creators”, and a call for a crusade against an entrenched foe.
...strong echoes of the early Philip K. Dick where things are not what they seem and you have every right to be paranoid...
Many editors reject heavily stylized prose out of hand. Lackington's welcomes it.
An in depth review of the 110th issue of On Spec magazine
Today, Graeme formalizes the new focus of his column on reviews of Canadian SpecFic, featuring Pulp Literature magazine and Typhoon Time by Ron S. Friedman
An in depth look at two publications - Neo-Opsis magazine and A Body of Work anthology - using the O.B.I.R. method. (Not to be confused with the Outer Limits method O.B.I.T.. Not quite that intrusive.)
Yes, once again, Science Fiction is dead, Dead, DEAD! Maybe.
If an egg appears on the mantle in act 1....
Four forgotten classics worth your viewing time.
Silent Film SF: there's a lot more out there than most realize
When I say “Film Library,” I don’t mean paying money to download an electronic file. I’m a twentieth century sort of guy and loathe...
Was The Brain Stealers of Mars Campbell's inspiration for Who Goes There?
Two by Herbert you may not be familiar with
A Tale of the Wandering Fan. R. Graeme Camerone wanders through VCon42
A pseudononymous Silverberg and a Milton Lesser in one dos-a-dos. Graeme Cameron cracks the covers on two more Ace Double SF potboilers
A take on two lesser-known novels by the author of Rogue Moon
Another entry in my endless quest to revive the excitement of what it was like to be a teenage SF fan in the 1960s,...
I'm back! So, where was I? Dealing with mundane problems. I’m separated from my wife and the divorce drags on and on. On the other hand,...
More on the Willis invasion. Now with MORE Korshak!
We spend more time with Walt Willis, now in Chicago
Walt Willis comes to America!
"Allegations have been made..."
The Clubhouse returns after a six months hiatus: This week, a convention review
This sort of conundrum is exactly the kind of thing fan-historians obsess over, which is why fan-historians are few and far between. Most tend to die of apoplexy on reading anything which contradicts their cherished theories over insignificant minutiae. I’m still alive because of my cherished and invincible ignorance.
“This magazine was produced in Canada, on Canadian Paper, by Canadians.”
Hectograph Hell: A visit from the Purple Monster.
"A young woman came up to me and said in hushed tones “You’re a saint,” and walked away. Doesn’t happen to me very often." A convention report.
Part 2 of Fanzine review: OPUS #20 Opus (V.2 #7 Whole Number #20) January 1953 Faned: W. Max Keasler Of supreme interest (to me at least) is...
Con report via the fanzine time machine
Critiques of fandom, 1950s style