Thunderbox

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'''Thunderbox''' was a shortlived British [[fanzine]] co-produced by [[Ann Green|Ann]] and [[Steve Green]]. After a trial issue [#0] in November 1997, #1 appeared in 1998 <ref>http://www.paulkincaid.co.uk/fanzine03.htm</ref>. A second edition was planned, but abandoned.
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'''Thunderbox''' was a shortlived British fanzine co-produced by [[Ann Green|Ann]] and [[Steve Green]].  
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==External links==
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After a trial issue [#0] in November 1997, #1 appeared in 1998.  
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1. [http://www.paulkincaid.co.uk/fanzine03.htm Review of #1] by [[Doug Bell]]: "It looks like an archetypal Britzine of the mid-1980s (a reprint from ''Start Breaking Up'' of 1981 does nothing to hinder the impression), though that is not necessarily a bad thing. Above all, it is not a perzine but another honest-to-god genzine."
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[[Category:Zine]][[Category:Zines from the UK]][[Category:1990's publications]] [[Category:Science Fiction Zines]]
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Contributions included  Joel Lane writing on music, and Chris Murphy writing on UFOs , ''Men In Black'', and their connection to fairies. A reprint of the article "A Day Of Lies" by Chris Evans from the 1981 fanzine [[Start Breaking Up]] was also featured. A second edition was planned, but abandoned.
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Paul Kincaid says of ''Thunderbox'', "It looks like an archetypal Britzine of the mid-1980s (a reprint from ''Start Breaking Up'' of 1981 does nothing to hinder the impression), though that is not necessarily a bad thing. Above all, it is not a perzine but another honest-to-god genzine."
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==External links==
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* [http://www.paulkincaid.co.uk/Reviews/Whywerehere.htm Review of ''Thunderbox'' by Paul Kincaid]
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[[Category:Zine]]
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[[Category:Zines from the UK]]
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[[Category:1990's publications]]  
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[[Category:Science Fiction Zines]]

Current revision

Thunderbox was a shortlived British fanzine co-produced by Ann and Steve Green.

After a trial issue [#0] in November 1997, #1 appeared in 1998.

Contributions included Joel Lane writing on music, and Chris Murphy writing on UFOs , Men In Black, and their connection to fairies. A reprint of the article "A Day Of Lies" by Chris Evans from the 1981 fanzine Start Breaking Up was also featured. A second edition was planned, but abandoned.

Paul Kincaid says of Thunderbox, "It looks like an archetypal Britzine of the mid-1980s (a reprint from Start Breaking Up of 1981 does nothing to hinder the impression), though that is not necessarily a bad thing. Above all, it is not a perzine but another honest-to-god genzine."

External links

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