Main Page

From ZineWiki

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
(Updated feature article)
(12 intermediate revisions not shown.)
Line 21: Line 21:
|style="color:#000|
|style="color:#000|
-
[[Image:Zapp.jpg|frame|right|ZAPP logo.]]
+
[[Image:Futuria_Fantasia_copy.jpg|thumb|right|'''Futuria Fantasia''' Issue 4]]  
-
The '''Zine Archive & Publishing Project''' (ZAPP) exists to validate independent publications (extant and defunct, past and present), to promote the perpetuation of the art form, and to champion freedom of speech and creative cultural evolution. ZAPP collects [[zine]]s, [[comic]]s, [[chapbook]]s, [[pamphlet]]s, journals, gazettes, city papers, [[mail art]], monographs, short anthologies, personal transmissions, and other not-so-easily classified independent publications for preservation and display. ZAPP is a program of the [http://www.hugohouse.org/ Richard Hugo House], located at 1634 11th Ave in the Capitol Hill neighborhood of Seattle.
+
Futuria Fantasia is a science fiction fanzine by [[Ray Bradbury]]. Released in 1939 shortly after Bradbury graduating high school when he was 18 years old, ''Futuria Fantasia'' was published with the help of Forrest J Ackerman, who lent Bradbury $90.00 for the fanzine. The year before, Ackerman had included in his own zine, [[Imagination!]], the first published story by Bradbury, called "Hollerbochen's Dilemma".
-
ZAPP was started in 1996 with the personal collections of Gary Greaves and Chuck Swain. Since then, the collection has grown to more than 20,000 items, making it one of the largest zine collections in the world. ZAPP was temporarily closed in 2007 and the collection was placed in storage. After moving the stacks, ZAPP was reopened with regular open hours in September 2008. Nora Mukaihata serves as ZAPP's manager. Holdings from the archives include science fiction [[fanzine]]s from the 1940s through current day donations. [[Zine_Archive_and_Publishing_Project|Read More...]]'''
+
Bradbury met Ackerman through the Los Angeles Science Fiction Society, which Ackerman helped to found. It was there that Bradbury also met [[Hannes Bok]] and Emil Petaja. Both were to contribute to the fanzine; Petaja offered his fiction and Bok also contributed stories and poetry, as well as designing the covers and doing the interior illustrations for all four issues, including the cover for a fifth issue that was never printed.  
 +
 
 +
The first issue, released in Summer 1939, was 6 pages. It included Bradbury's short stories "Don't Get Technatal", under the pseudonym "Ron Reynolds", and the poem "Thought and Space". [[Futuria_Fantasia|Read More...]]'''
|-
|-

Revision as of 05:29, 7 June 2012

Welcome to ZineWiki!
ZineWiki: the zine encyclopedia that anyone can edit
currently with 4,791 original articles

ZineWiki is an open-source encyclopedia devoted to zines and independent media. It covers the history, production, distribution and culture of the small press.

Browse by Zine Title: #-D · E-J · K-O · P-S · T-Z
NOTE: Before adding a project to ZineWiki, please browse the Previously Featured Articles for examples of the best ZineWiki has to offer.
Keep in mind, ZineWiki is not a classifieds section, it is an encyclopedia.
New entries should NOT contain simply a "sample page" and contact information.

This Month's Featured Article!

Futuria Fantasia Issue 4
Futuria Fantasia Issue 4

Futuria Fantasia is a science fiction fanzine by Ray Bradbury. Released in 1939 shortly after Bradbury graduating high school when he was 18 years old, Futuria Fantasia was published with the help of Forrest J Ackerman, who lent Bradbury $90.00 for the fanzine. The year before, Ackerman had included in his own zine, Imagination!, the first published story by Bradbury, called "Hollerbochen's Dilemma".

Bradbury met Ackerman through the Los Angeles Science Fiction Society, which Ackerman helped to found. It was there that Bradbury also met Hannes Bok and Emil Petaja. Both were to contribute to the fanzine; Petaja offered his fiction and Bok also contributed stories and poetry, as well as designing the covers and doing the interior illustrations for all four issues, including the cover for a fifth issue that was never printed.

The first issue, released in Summer 1939, was 6 pages. It included Bradbury's short stories "Don't Get Technatal", under the pseudonym "Ron Reynolds", and the poem "Thought and Space". Read More...

First Time Here?

ZineWiki is open to contributions, additions and editing from anyone, anywhere, at any time. However, we do ask that you register a free account first, so that we can cut down on spam and malicious edits.

Or maybe you'd prefer to browse:

Feel free to add your project, contribute additional information to already existing pages, or to edit what’s already published. Subjects should be explained in terms of their relevance to zines and independent media.

Personal tools