Charmed Nostalgie  Index du Forum
Charmed Nostalgie
Forum rpg
Charmed Nostalgie  Index du ForumFAQRechercherS’enregistrerConnexion

:: HQ Analog Science Fiction ::

Poster un nouveau sujet   Répondre au sujet    Charmed Nostalgie Index du Forum -> En jeu -> En ville
Sujet précédent :: Sujet suivant  
Auteur Message

Hors ligne

Inscrit le: 05 Avr 2016
Messages: 123
Localisation: Roma

MessagePosté le: 2016-06-02, 01:26    Sujet du message: HQ Analog Science Fiction Répondre en citant

Analog Science Fiction >

Analog Science Fiction

Delaney in the 1980s, and Paul Levinson, Michael A. Campbell, Jr., October 1937 December 1971 (his death) Ben Bova, January 1972 November 1978 Stanley Schmidt, December 1978 August 2012 Trevor Quachri, September 2012 present . The expansion of the market was also a benefit to Campbell because writers knew that if their submissions to Campbell were rejected they could resubmit those stories elsewhere; this freed them to try to write to his standards.[40]. Bova won the Hugo for Best Editor (which had replaced the award for Best Magazine) every year 1973-1977 and again in 1979. Flynn James Gunn Joe Haldeman Harry Harrison Robert A. For convenience, an online index is available at "Magazine:Astounding Science Fiction ISFDB". The April 1938 issue saw both the first story by del Rey, "The Faithful", and de Camp's second sale, "Hyperpilosity".[37] Jack Williamson's "Legion of Time", described by author and editor Lin Carter as "possibly the greatest single adventure story in science fiction history",[39] began serialization in the following issue. They asked Kay Tarrant, who had been Campbell's assistant, to help them find a replacement: she contacted several regular contributors to ask for suggestions.

[MJE/PN/DRL/MA] Editors John W Campbell Jr, December 1937 to December 1971 (continuing from Astounding) Ben Bova, January 1972 to November 1978 Stanley Schmidt, December 1978 to August 2012 (retirement date; date of last edited issue to be confirmed) Trevor Quachri, managing editor of both Analog and Asimov's, took over the Analog editorship from Schmidt Awards for fiction December 1960: Poul Anderson, "The Longest Voyage" – short story Hugo December 1963-February 1964: Frank Herbert, "Dune World" – Hugo and Nebula for novel version Dune (fixup 1965), also including "The Prophet of Dune" below January-May 1965: Frank Herbert, "The Prophet of Dune" – see above May 1966: Gordon R Dickson, "Call Him Lord" – novelette Nebula October 1967: Anne McCaffrey, "Weyr Search" – novella Hugo December 1967-January 1968: Anne McCaffrey, "Dragonrider" – novella Nebula March 1971: Katherine MacLean, "The Missing Man" – novella Nebula March 1972: Frederik Pohl, "The Gold at the Starbow's End" – novella Locus June 1972: Joe Haldeman, "Hero", opening the irregular Analog serialization of The Forever War (June 1972-January 1975; fixup 1974) – Hugo and Nebula for novel version October 1973: Vonda McIntyre, "Of Mist, and Grass, and Sand" – novelette Nebula January 1974: Larry Niven, "The Hole Man" – short story Hugo June 1974: George R R Martin, "A Song for Lya" – novella Hugo January 1975: Larry Niven, "The Borderland of Sol" – novelette Hugo May 1975: George R R Martin and Lisa Tuttle, "The Storms of Windhaven" – novella Locus November 1975: Roger Zelazny, "Home is the Hangman" – novella Hugo and Nebula July 1976: Joe Haldeman, "Tricentennial" – short story Hugo and Locus November 1976: Spider Robinson, "By Any Other Name" – novella Hugo March 1977: Spider and Jeanne Robinson, "Stardance" – novella Hugo, Nebula and Locus June 1977: Raccoona Sheldon (James Tiptree Jr), "The Screwfly Solution" – novelette Nebula June 1977: Joan D Vinge, "Eyes of Amber" – novelette Hugo November 1978: Poul Anderson, "Hunter's Moon" – novelette Hugo August 1979: Edward Bryant, "giANTS" – short story Nebula April 1980: George R R Martin, "Nightflyers" – novella Locus April 1980: Clifford D Simak, "Grotto of the Dancing Deer" – short story Hugo, Nebula and Locus August 1980: Gordon R Dickson, "The Cloak and the Staff" – novelette Hugo February 1981: Poul Anderson, "The Saturn Game" – novella Hugo and Nebula 12 October 1981: George R R Martin, "Guardians" – novelette Locus June 1982: by Spider Robinson, "Melancholy Elephants" – short story Hugo June 1983: Greg Bear, "Blood Music" – novelette Hugo and Nebula December 1983: Timothy Zahn, "Cascade Point" – novella Hugo January 1984: by David Brin, "The Crystal Spheres" – short story Hugo December 1987-February 1988: Lois McMaster Bujold, Falling Free (1988) – Nebula for novel version May 1989: Lois McMaster Bujold, "The Mountains of Mourning" – novella Hugo and Nebula July-October 1991: Lois McMaster Bujold, Barrayar (1991) – Hugo for novel version September 1991: Isaac Asimov, "Gold" – novelette Hugo January 1993: Charles Sheffield, "Georgia on my Mind" – novelette Hugo and Nebula January 1993: Harry Turtledove, "Down in the Bottomlands" – novella Hugo mid-December 1994-March 1995: Robert J Sawyer, "Hobson's Choice" – Hugo and Aurora (see Awards) for novel version as The Terminal Experiment (1995) December 2000: Larry Niven, "The Missing Mass" – short story Locus December 2000: Jack Williamson, "The Ultimate Earth" – novella Hugo and Nebula January-April 2002: Robert J Sawyer, Hominids (2002) – Hugo for novel version July/August 2002: Geoffrey A Landis, "Falling onto Mars" – short story Hugo December 2002: Michael Swanwick, "Slow Life" – novelette Hugo October 2003: Vernor Vinge, "The Cookie Monster" – novella Hugo and Locus March-May 2004: Joe Haldeman, Camouflage (2004) – Nebula for novel version March 2008: Catherine Asaro, "The Spacetime Pool" – novella Nebula September 2010: Eric James Stone, "That Leviathan Whom Thou Hast Made" – novelette Nebula links Analog Science Fiction and Fact Galactic Central illustrated checklist Previous versions of this entry 08/11/2011 17/12/2011 08/01/2012 31/01/2012 30/06/2012 11/07/2012 21/08/2012 01/09/2012 18/09/2012 25/09/2012 12/10/2012 18/10/2012 24/12/2012 02/09/2013 26/09/2013 25/10/2014 30/03/2015 Recently viewed articles Analog Tagged: Publication SF Gateway Featured Title Minotaur Maze by Robert Sheckley Visit the SF Gateway Extras Show a random entry Random new entry Show the latest entries Connect with SFE SFE on Twitter Follow sfencyclopedia John Clute on Twitter Follow sfencyclopedia Send email feedback to the SFE editors Donate towards SFE expenses SFE on Facebook SFE Blog The SFE at Loncon 3 We passed a couple of major milestones on 1st August: the SFE is now over 4.5 million words, of which John Clutes own contribution has now exceeded 2 million. Campbell, Jr. Sprague de Camp, whose first appearance was in September 1937 with "The Isolinguals".[37]. However, circulation has grown over the last two years due in part to increased digital sales.[31]. This article is about the science fiction magazine. ^ Ashley, Time Machines, p.85. In 1992 Davis Publications sold the magazine to Dell Magazines, who continue to publish it to this day. E. Campbell throughout this decade. Orlin Tremaine, an experienced editor who had been working for Clayton as the editor of Clues, and who had come to Street & Smith as part of the transfer of titles after Clayton's bankruptcy.

armin van buuren a state of trance 408game of thrones season 2 ettvharry potter and deathly hallows 2the best busta rymesminuscule la vallethe x files s01e01the twilight saga breaking dawn part 2 nlbad boys ii hindiron white tater saladthe bible move

Revenir en haut

MessagePosté le: 2016-06-02, 01:26    Sujet du message: Publicité

PublicitéSupprimer les publicités ?
Revenir en haut
Montrer les messages depuis:   
Poster un nouveau sujet   Répondre au sujet    Charmed Nostalgie Index du Forum -> En jeu -> En ville Toutes les heures sont au format GMT - 5 Heures
Page 1 sur 1

Sauter vers:  

Index | Panneau d’administration | Creer un forum | Forum gratuit d’entraide | Annuaire des forums gratuits | Signaler une violation | Conditions générales d'utilisation
Flowers of Evil © theme by larme d'ange 2006
Powered by phpBB © 2001, 2005 phpBB Group
Traduction par :