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"Brooklyn Project," William Tenn’s outstanding political satire, highlights the folly of disregarding civil liberties for the sake of security.
While influencing his own works of literature as well as that of other writers, Encounter at Dawn by Arthur C. Clarke stirred many questions about the past and future of humanity.
highlights from last month en espanol.
Which is better, Robert Kirkman’s classic comic book series The Walking Dead from Image Comics or Robert Kirkman’s hit television series The Walking Dead on AMC?
The Big Shutdown by John M. Whalen is a fun read that will remind readers just why pulp fiction, westerns, and ray guns belong together.
The Reluctant Orchid by Arthur C. Clarke is one of those distinct literary gems that proves good writing can be just as influential as it is inspirational.
Tanya tells it like it is - in spanish!
The third and final part of a series in which Scide Splitters examines humorous stories eligible for the 1941 Retro Hugos Awards.
Thunderbird by Jack McDevitt is a delightful new book from Ace Books indicative of the award winning author’s unique ability to put realistic characters in fantastic settings.
Tanya reviews our past month and finds it interesting.
Conventions, radio shows, new releases, books & more
"Collecting" online precludes the need for shelves
In advance of the SyFy mini-series of Arthur C. Clarke's classic "Childhood's End," Steve reviews the actual book and finds it worth a read!
The second of a three part series in which Scide Splitters examines humorous stories eligible for the 1941 Retro Hugos Awards.
Tanya rounds up October for us
This week, Steve travels back to Ancient Egypt with Boris Karloff as "The Mummy." No CGI, but scarier than Brendan Fraser's "Mummy"!
The first of a three part series in which Scide Splitters examines humorous stories eligible for the 1941 Retro Hugos Awards.
For Halloween, Steve looks at one of the oldest, and perhaps the best-known "monster movie" of them all, James Whale's "Frankenstein," starring Boris Karloff.
Readers get to decide for themselves who The Forgotten Enemy really is in this Arthur C. Clarke short story about global disaster and the consequences it has on the survivability of man.
Penumbra is looking for submissions: Axxon is looking for Columbian authors, plus - new releases, new films and new events!
A roundup of the month's best for Spanish readers.
It’s all very Spielbergian; in fact in many places Pan reminds strongly of Hook, Spielberg’s own chaotic visit to Neverland
Jamie Todd Rubin takes a side trip during his Vacation in the Golden Age
1940's novels were few, but there are quite a number of stand-out works.
The fanzines of 1940
All of our 1941 Retro Hugo Award posts are indexed on one page for easy access. In 1940 there was NO television. Note. This doesn't...
Exploring the roots of H.P. Lovecraft's Cthulhu mythos.
The feature length films of 1940 hold quite a few suprises.
Once a popular series in F&SF during the early 50s, Homer Nearing’s delightfully whimsical C. P. Ransom stories have since been almost completely forgotten.
Things that Grandpa Bob taught me.