Fan-Fare (U.S.A.)

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''"Editor W. Paul Ganley submitted the first issue of Fan-Fare, along with a letter detailing the myriad difficulties he encountered in producing the magazine.  “I had everything except ribbons for the hecto, I had to venture forth and purchase carbon papers, when the carbons finally arrived the gelatin had burst, broken, shattered, or whatever verb is most suitable to describe the rending of the film.  Another week went by in which I tried three times to remelt the darned stuff. It didn’t emerge too good from the heat treatment….” This hapless editor is describing the hectograph, a primitive form of reproduction, probably dating back to the Mesozoic era, which many fans struggled and cursed over."''  
''"Editor W. Paul Ganley submitted the first issue of Fan-Fare, along with a letter detailing the myriad difficulties he encountered in producing the magazine.  “I had everything except ribbons for the hecto, I had to venture forth and purchase carbon papers, when the carbons finally arrived the gelatin had burst, broken, shattered, or whatever verb is most suitable to describe the rending of the film.  Another week went by in which I tried three times to remelt the darned stuff. It didn’t emerge too good from the heat treatment….” This hapless editor is describing the hectograph, a primitive form of reproduction, probably dating back to the Mesozoic era, which many fans struggled and cursed over."''  
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In the 1950s, W. Paul Ganley also wrote for the pulp science fiction magazines like ''Amazing'', ''Famous Fantastic Mysteries'', and ''Weird Tales''.
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In the 1950s, W. Paul Ganley also wrote for the pulp science fiction magazines like ''Amazing'', ''Famous Fantastic Mysteries'', and ''Weird Tales''. As well, in 1952 he edited one of the very few early science fiction poetry anthologies, ''Snowflakes in the Sun: A Collection of Fantasy in Verse'', published by SSR Publications.  
[[Category:Zine]]
[[Category:Zine]]

Revision as of 01:17, 24 July 2011

Fan-Fare was a science fiction and weird fiction fanzine by W. Paul Ganley.

The fist issue of Fan-Fare was published in 1950 in North Tonawanda, New York, U.S.A. Fan-Fare was published throughout 1950, 1951, 1952 and into 1953, reaching three volumes of issues.

Contributors included Robert E. Briney, Terry Carr (Innuendo), Tom Covington, Don Howard Donnell, Harlan Ellison (Science Fantasy Bulletin), Ken J. Krueger (Spacetrails), Al Leverentz, Jean Reedy, Larry Saunders, J.S. Semens, and George Wetzel.

Verse was contributed by Keran O'Briend, R.L. Clancy, Isabelle Dinwiddle, Toby Duane (W.Paul Ganley), and Walt Klein.

Art work was contributed by Charles Momberger.

In the April 2007 issue of el, Mike Deckinger writes about Rog Phillips' fanzine column in Amazing Stories, where W. Paul Ganley wrote in to talk of his fanzine troubles in publishing Fan-Fare,

"Editor W. Paul Ganley submitted the first issue of Fan-Fare, along with a letter detailing the myriad difficulties he encountered in producing the magazine. “I had everything except ribbons for the hecto, I had to venture forth and purchase carbon papers, when the carbons finally arrived the gelatin had burst, broken, shattered, or whatever verb is most suitable to describe the rending of the film. Another week went by in which I tried three times to remelt the darned stuff. It didn’t emerge too good from the heat treatment….” This hapless editor is describing the hectograph, a primitive form of reproduction, probably dating back to the Mesozoic era, which many fans struggled and cursed over."

In the 1950s, W. Paul Ganley also wrote for the pulp science fiction magazines like Amazing, Famous Fantastic Mysteries, and Weird Tales. As well, in 1952 he edited one of the very few early science fiction poetry anthologies, Snowflakes in the Sun: A Collection of Fantasy in Verse, published by SSR Publications.

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