Energumen

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[[Image:Energumen013.JPG‎|Right|frame|'''Energumen''' Issue 13 cover by Grant Canfield 1972]]
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[[Image:Energumen013.JPG‎|Right|frame|'''Energumen''' <br/> Issue 13 1972 <br/>Cover by Grant Canfield]]
'''Energumen''' is a science fiction fanzine produced by Mike Glicksohn and [[Susan Wood]].  
'''Energumen''' is a science fiction fanzine produced by Mike Glicksohn and [[Susan Wood]].  
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Published in Toronto, On., Canada, the first issue appeared in 1970. Fifteen issues were released. Attention was paid to the layout, presentation and art work for the fanzine as well as the excellent writing, which made it exceptional.  
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Published in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, the first issue appeared in 1970. Sixteen issues were released, the final issue appearing in September 1981. Attention was paid to the layout, presentation and art work for the fanzine as well as the excellent writing, which made it exceptional.  
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Contributing artists include Alpajpuri, Terry Austin, Randy Bathurst, Bonnie Bergstrom, Gregg Davidson, Phil Foglio, Jack Gaughan, Alexis Gilliland,  Joan Hanke-Woods, Jay Kinney, Tim Kirk, Bill Kunkel, Sandra Miesel, [[Bill Rotsler]], Dan Steffan ([[Boonfark]]), and James Shull.  
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Contributing artists include Alpajpuri ([[Carandaith]]), Terry Austin, Randy Bathurst, Harry Bell ([[Grimwab]]), Bonnie Bergstrom, Grant Canfield, Derek Carter, Gregg Davidson, Vincent Di Fate, Connie Reich Faddis ([[Interphase]]), Phil Foglio, Jack Gaughan, Mike Gilbert, Alexis Gilliland,  Joan Hanke-Woods, C. Lee Healy, Jay Kinney, Tim Kirk, Bill Kunkel ([[Rats!]]), Jim McLeod, Sandra Miesel, Paul Neary, Dan Osterman, George Proctor ([[Citadel]]), [[Bill Rotsler]], Dan Steffan ([[Boonfark]]), and James Shull ([[The Essence]]).  
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Covers were done by Alicia Austen, George Barr, Grant Canfield, Tim Kirk, and Steve Fabian.  
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Covers were done by Alicia Austin ([[Kevas and Trillium]]), George Barr, Grant Canfield, Steve Fabian, Mike Gilbert, and Tim Kirk.  
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The contributors most commonly associated with ''Energumen'' are artists Alicia Austin ([[Kevas and Trillium]]) and Grant Canfield, writers Derek Carter, Angus Taylor, Rosemany Ullyot ([[Kevas and Trillium]]), and the editors.
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The contributors most commonly associated with ''Energumen'' are artists Alicia Austin and Grant Canfield, writers Derek Carter, Angus Taylor, Rosemany Ullyot ([[Kevas and Trillium]]), and the editors.
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Also featured were John Bangsund ([[Scythrop]]), Terry Carry, Janet Fox, Joe Haldeman, Margaret Hamer, Patrick Neilson Hayden ([[Izzard]]), David Langford ([[Ansible]]), Walt Liebscher ([[Chanticleer]]), Debbie Munro, Bob Shaw, Mae Strelkov, Bob Toomey, [[Harry Warner, Jr.]], Ted White and Gene Wolfe.  
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Also featured were John Bangsund ([[Scythrop]]), Terry Carr ([[Entropy (U.S.A.)|Entropy]]), Dean Koontz, Janet Fox ([[Scavenger's Newsletter]]), Joe Haldeman, Margaret Hamer, Patrick Neilson Hayden ([[Izzard]]), Don Hutchison ([[Macabre (Canada)|Macabre]]), David Langford ([[Ansible]]), Walt Liebscher ([[Chanticleer]]), Dave Locke ([[Awry]]), Debbie Munro, Bob Shaw, [[Mae Strelkov]], Bob Toomey, Bill Watson ([[Diablerie]], [[Sappho]]), [[Harry Warner, Jr.]] ([[Horizons]]), [[Ted White]] ([[Stellar]]), and Gene Wolfe.  
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Alicia Austin won the Hugo Award for Best Fan Artist in 1971; ''Energumen'' won the [[Hugo Award for Best Fanzine]] in 1973 and Susan Wood, who was also publishing [[Aspidistra]] at the same time,  won for Best Fan Writer in 1974.
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Alicia Austin won the Hugo Award for Best Fan Artist in 1971. ''Energumen'' won the [[Hugo Award for Best Fanzine]] in 1973 and Susan Wood, who was also publishing [[Aspidistra]] and [[Amor]] at the same time,  won for Best Fan Writer in 1974.
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A special "11th Anniversary Issue" was released by Mike Glicksohn in 1981 as a memorial to Susan Wood, who died in 1980 while they had been planning the issue.   
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The final issue, #16, was a special "11th Anniversary Issue" released by Mike Glicksohn in 1981 as a memorial to Susan Wood, who died in 1980 while they had been planning the issue.   
==External links==
==External links==

Revision as of 07:41, 28 June 2012

Energumen  Issue 13 1972 Cover by Grant Canfield
Energumen
Issue 13 1972
Cover by Grant Canfield

Energumen is a science fiction fanzine produced by Mike Glicksohn and Susan Wood.

Published in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, the first issue appeared in 1970. Sixteen issues were released, the final issue appearing in September 1981. Attention was paid to the layout, presentation and art work for the fanzine as well as the excellent writing, which made it exceptional.

Contributing artists include Alpajpuri (Carandaith), Terry Austin, Randy Bathurst, Harry Bell (Grimwab), Bonnie Bergstrom, Grant Canfield, Derek Carter, Gregg Davidson, Vincent Di Fate, Connie Reich Faddis (Interphase), Phil Foglio, Jack Gaughan, Mike Gilbert, Alexis Gilliland, Joan Hanke-Woods, C. Lee Healy, Jay Kinney, Tim Kirk, Bill Kunkel (Rats!), Jim McLeod, Sandra Miesel, Paul Neary, Dan Osterman, George Proctor (Citadel), Bill Rotsler, Dan Steffan (Boonfark), and James Shull (The Essence).

Covers were done by Alicia Austin (Kevas and Trillium), George Barr, Grant Canfield, Steve Fabian, Mike Gilbert, and Tim Kirk.

The contributors most commonly associated with Energumen are artists Alicia Austin and Grant Canfield, writers Derek Carter, Angus Taylor, Rosemany Ullyot (Kevas and Trillium), and the editors.

Also featured were John Bangsund (Scythrop), Terry Carr (Entropy), Dean Koontz, Janet Fox (Scavenger's Newsletter), Joe Haldeman, Margaret Hamer, Patrick Neilson Hayden (Izzard), Don Hutchison (Macabre), David Langford (Ansible), Walt Liebscher (Chanticleer), Dave Locke (Awry), Debbie Munro, Bob Shaw, Mae Strelkov, Bob Toomey, Bill Watson (Diablerie, Sappho), Harry Warner, Jr. (Horizons), Ted White (Stellar), and Gene Wolfe.

Alicia Austin won the Hugo Award for Best Fan Artist in 1971. Energumen won the Hugo Award for Best Fanzine in 1973 and Susan Wood, who was also publishing Aspidistra and Amor at the same time, won for Best Fan Writer in 1974.

The final issue, #16, was a special "11th Anniversary Issue" released by Mike Glicksohn in 1981 as a memorial to Susan Wood, who died in 1980 while they had been planning the issue.

External links

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