Sci-Fi Introduction + Lesson 1Sci-Fi Lesson 1: Introduction and World BuildingSci-Fi Introduction + Lesson 15 years ago in Academic Essays
Of all the genres I've worked with, Sci-Fi is one that's really close to my heart. Perhaps it's because I was reared on Sci-Fi, or because my family is the kind to pause a show or movie in the middle of a scene to discuss what ideas are being expressed there underneath the plotline of the story, and what it all means. Drives my brother crazy.
When you think about Sci-Fi, what really comes to mind, hmm? Aliens? That's a faction. There's also genetic engineering. There's also robots. There's also space travel without aliens. There's time travel. There's also "after the end" stories that look at humanity's existence after the earth is gone. There's aliens that serve as mind-bending weirdness, biological viabilities, basically human creatures, and eerily familiar foils of the human condition.
At the end of the day, and from the very beginning, that's what Sci-Fi is about. No matter how human the characters may be or not, it's about
Burying A Sci-Fi ClicheBurying A Sci-Fi Cliche1 year ago in Art Features
Burying A Sci-Fi Cliché
if I were a writer by In-Ink
From the Dusty Annals of Sci-Fi Cliché History
James Tiptree, Jr. was a writer of science fiction, mostly short stories, whose first work, “Birth of a Salesman,” was published in the May 1968 issue of Analog Science Fiction.
Analog Science Fiction
Warm Worlds & Otherwise