Stellar

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''Stellar'' began life as ''Zip'', edited by Ted White. With issue 8, published in 1956, White changed the name to ''Stellar'' and Larry Stark joined as co-editor. The two editors released ''Stellar'' until 1957.
''Stellar'' began life as ''Zip'', edited by Ted White. With issue 8, published in 1956, White changed the name to ''Stellar'' and Larry Stark joined as co-editor. The two editors released ''Stellar'' until 1957.
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Writing in [[Science Fiction Five Yearly]], Ted White reminisces; "''Stellar'', which I put out on 1956 and 1957, is generally regarded as about the "best" fanzine I did in terms of fancy layout and production. Later, when I was putting out ''Void'', Redd Boggs -- who had refused to trade his ''Skyhook'' for the scruffy little ZIP -- wrote me a letter awash in nostalgia for ''Stellar'' and the work I'd put into it.  
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Writing in [[Science Fiction Five Yearly]], Ted White reminisces; "''Stellar'', which I put out on 1956 and 1957, is generally regarded as about the "best" fanzine I did in terms of fancy layout and production. Later, when I was putting out ''Void'', Redd Boggs -- who had refused to trade his ''Skyhook'' for the scruffy little ZIP -- wrote me a letter awash in nostalgia for ''Stellar'' and the work I'd put into it.
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Contributors of writing included Randall Garrett.  
[[Category:Zine]]
[[Category:Zine]]
[[Category:1950's publications]]
[[Category:1950's publications]]
[[Category:Science Fiction Zines]]
[[Category:Science Fiction Zines]]

Revision as of 06:21, 28 June 2012

Stellar was a science fiction fanzine by Larry Stark and Ted White.

Stellar began life as Zip, edited by Ted White. With issue 8, published in 1956, White changed the name to Stellar and Larry Stark joined as co-editor. The two editors released Stellar until 1957.

Writing in Science Fiction Five Yearly, Ted White reminisces; "Stellar, which I put out on 1956 and 1957, is generally regarded as about the "best" fanzine I did in terms of fancy layout and production. Later, when I was putting out Void, Redd Boggs -- who had refused to trade his Skyhook for the scruffy little ZIP -- wrote me a letter awash in nostalgia for Stellar and the work I'd put into it.

Contributors of writing included Randall Garrett.

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