By Christopher Pawling (eds.)
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Extra resources for Popular Fiction and Social Change
Aldiss, Billion Year Spree, pp. 240-1. 16. H. Gernsback, Ralph 124C41+: A Romance rifthe Year 2660 (New York: Frederick Fell}, Preface to the 1950 edition, p. 10. Cited in A. Berger, 'The Magic That Works', Journal of Popular Culture, V, No 4 (Spring 1972}, 874. 17. Aldiss, Billion Year Spree, pp. 264-6. 18. Klein, 'Discontent in American Science Fiction', p. 6. 19. Aldiss, Billion Year Spree, p. 335. 20. J. Baxter, Science Fiction in the Cinema: 1895-1970 (London: Tantivy Press, 1970), p. 138.
It is bound together by its own hallowed traditions and, like many other subcultures, by a shared argot. Fanzine editors 'pub their ish' which, as with academic articles, is always 'coming real soon now'. Fanzines themselves are classified into the 'fannish' (light and gossipy) and the 'sercon' ('serious and constructive' -often used pejoratively, or ironically). Overworked fans who abandon fannish pursuits ('fanac') are said to 'gafiate' (get away from it all), although those who do so because of outside pressures rather than indolence are 'forced away from it all' and therefore 'fafiate'.
Campbell, Jr. ' 7 'The Age of Rebellion' does, it is true, have both a literary and a European referrent, for it addresses the rise of a 1960s 'New Wave' ofavantgarde writers, largely nurtured by the British magazine New Worlds. In his musings on the late 1970s, however, del Rey returns to a well-loved topic, for 'The Fifth Age' seems to be mainly characterised by the fact that publishers were then prepared to pay more for SF than before- although there were worrying signs that the bubble might burst.
Popular Fiction and Social Change by Christopher Pawling (eds.)