Cthulhu

From ZineWiki

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
(New page: ''Cthulthu'' #1 (Summer 1942), cover artist unknown '''Cthuhlu''' was a science fiction, fantasy, and weird literature fanzine edited and published by Dougla...)
Line 4: Line 4:
''Cthulhu'' ran only one issue, published in Summer 1942.
''Cthulhu'' ran only one issue, published in Summer 1942.
-
Contributors included Eric Frank Russell, Donald Raymond Smith, Eric S. Needham, John B. Michel, Douglas R. Webster, Eric C. Hopkins, Christopher Samuel Youd (John Christopher), and a few others.
+
Contributors included Eric C. Hopkins, John B. Michel, Eric S. Needham, Eric Frank Russell, Donald Raymond Smith, Douglas R. Webster, Christopher Samuel Youd (John Christopher), and a few others.
Webster's ''Cthulhu'' holds the dual distinction of being the first fanzine from Scotland, and the first publication to have H.P. Lovecraft's Cthulhu in its title.
Webster's ''Cthulhu'' holds the dual distinction of being the first fanzine from Scotland, and the first publication to have H.P. Lovecraft's Cthulhu in its title.
Webster published fewer than 40 copies of ''Cthuthu'' #1, one copy each for a "limited clientele" of his choosing (recipients listed in full on page one).
Webster published fewer than 40 copies of ''Cthuthu'' #1, one copy each for a "limited clientele" of his choosing (recipients listed in full on page one).

Revision as of 04:07, 17 October 2011

Image:Cthulhu
Cthulthu #1 (Summer 1942), cover artist unknown

Cthuhlu was a science fiction, fantasy, and weird literature fanzine edited and published by Douglas R. Webster in Aberdeen, Scotland.

Cthulhu ran only one issue, published in Summer 1942.

Contributors included Eric C. Hopkins, John B. Michel, Eric S. Needham, Eric Frank Russell, Donald Raymond Smith, Douglas R. Webster, Christopher Samuel Youd (John Christopher), and a few others.

Webster's Cthulhu holds the dual distinction of being the first fanzine from Scotland, and the first publication to have H.P. Lovecraft's Cthulhu in its title.

Webster published fewer than 40 copies of Cthuthu #1, one copy each for a "limited clientele" of his choosing (recipients listed in full on page one).

Personal tools