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Encyclopedia > Hugo Award for Best Fanzine

Hugo Award for Best Fanzine. The Hugo Award is given every year for the best science fiction or fantasy stories of the previous year, and for related areas in fandom, art and dramatic presentation. ... A fanzine (see also: zine) is a nonprofessional publication produced by fans of a particular subject for the pleasure of others who share their interest. ...

Contents


About this award

The Hugo Awards, the most prestigious awards in science fiction and fantasy, are given every year for the best fiction of the previous year, and for related areas in fandom, art and dramatic presentation. The winners are voted on by science fiction fans, and the awards are handed out at the annual World Science Fiction Convention ("Worldcon"). The award is named after Hugo Gernsback, the founder of the pioneering science fiction magazine Amazing Stories. The Hugo Award is given every year for the best science fiction or fantasy stories of the previous year, and for related areas in fandom, art and dramatic presentation. ... Science fiction is a form of speculative fiction principally dealing with the impact of imagined science and technology, or both, upon society and persons as individuals. ... Fantasy is a genre of art, literature, film, television, and music that uses magic and other supernatural forms as a primary element of either plot, theme, setting, or all three. ... Worldcon, or more formally The World Science Fiction Convention, is the longest running science fiction convention having been held from 1939 to 1941 and, after the interruption of World War II, every year since 1946. ... Hugo Gernsback (August 16, 1884 - August 19, 1967) was born in Luxembourg, and immigrated to the United States in 1905. ... Amazing Stories magazine, sometimes retitled Amazing Science Fiction, began in April 1926, becoming the first science fiction magazine and one of the pioneers of science fiction in the United States. ...


This Hugo Award is given to fanzines, or amateur science fiction/fantasy/horror magazines which do not pay their contributors. Fanzines are generally produced out of the love of the genre, its authors, books and films. Historically, fanzines were produced by inexpensive copying processes such as mimeography, and obtained from the editor by contributing articles, artwork or letters or comment, trading for other fanzines, or the like. More recently fanzines have been published electronically, but they have always served as forums for commentary within the genre community. Science fiction is a form of speculative fiction principally dealing with the impact of imagined science and technology, or both, upon society and persons as individuals. ... Fantasy is a genre of art, literature, film, television, and music that uses magic and other supernatural forms as a primary element of either plot, theme, setting, or all three. ... Horror fiction is, broadly, fiction in any medium intended to scare, unsettle or horrify the reader. ...


For the purposes of the Hugo Award, a fanzine, according to Article 3.3.11 of the World Science Fiction Society, is "Any generally available non-professional publication devoted to science fiction, fantasy, or related subjects which by the close of the previous calendar year has published four (4) or more issues, at least one (1) of which appeared in the previous calendar year, and which does not qualify as a semiprozine."


The terminology associated with this award has morphed over the years. It was for "Best Fan Magazine" in 1956–57 and for "Best Amateur Magazine" in 1959, 1963–64, 1966, 1972–75, 1977–78. This is the oldest long-running Hugo award for fan activity; in 1967 Hugo Awards were added specifically for fan writing and fan art. 1967 (MCMLXVII) was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Hugo Award for Best Fan Writer. ... Hugo Award for Best Fan Artist. ...


Winners and other nominees

  • 2005: Plokta edited by Alison Scott, Steve Davies, and Mike Scott
    • Banana Wings edited by Claire Brialey and Mark Plummer
    • Challenger edited by Guy H. Lillian III
    • Chunga edited by Randy Byers, Andy Hooper and Carl Juarez
    • Emerald City edited by Cheryl Morgan
  • 2004: Emerald City edited by Cheryl Morgan
    • Challenger edited by Guy H. Lillian III
    • File 770 edited by Mike Glyer
    • Mimosa edited by Rich Lynch and Nicki Lynch
    • Plokta edited by Alison Scott, Steve Davies, and Mike Scott
  • 2003: Mimosa by Richard Lynch & Nicki Lynch
    • Plokta by Alison Scott, Steve Davies & Mike Scott, eds.
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Challenger by Guy H. Lillian III
    • Emerald City by Cheryl Morgan
  • 2002: Ansible by David Langford
    • Plokta by Alison Scott, Steve Davies & Mike Scott, eds.
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Challenger by Guy H. Lillian III
    • Mimosa by Richard & Nicki Lynch
  • 2001: File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Plokta by Alison Scott, Steve Davies & Mike Scott
    • Challenger by Guy H. Lillian III
    • Mimosa by Richard & Nicki Lynch
    • STET by Dick Smith & Leah Zeldes Smith
  • 2000: File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Plokta by Alison Scott, Steve Davies & Mike Scott, eds.
    • Ansible by David Langford
    • Challenger by Guy H. Lillian III
    • Mimosa by Richard & Nicki Lynch
  • 1999: Ansible by David Langford
    • Plokta by Alison Scott & Steve Davies
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Mimosa by Richard & Nicki Lynch
    • Thyme by Alan Stewart
    • Tangent by David Truesdale
  • 1998: Mimosa by Richard & Nicki Lynch
    • Attitude by Michael Abbott, John Dallman & Pam Wells
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Ansible by David Langford
  • 1996: Ansible by David Langford
    • Attitude by Michael Abbott, John Dallman & Pam Wells
    • FOSFAX by Timothy Lane & Elizabeth Garrott
    • Apparatchik by Andrew Hooper & Victor Gonzalez
    • Lan's Lantern by George "Lan" Laskowski
    • Mimosa by Richard & Nicki Lynch
  • 1995: Ansible by David Langford
    • Habakkuk by Bill Donaho
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Lan's Lantern by George "Lan" Laskowski
    • Mimosa by Richard & Nicki Lynch
  • 1992: Mimosa by Richard Lynch & Nicki Lynch
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • FOSFAX by Timothy Lane & Janice Moore
    • Lan's Lantern by George "Lan" Laskowski
    • Trapdoor by Robert Lichtman
  • 1991: Lan's Lantern by George "Lan" Laskowski
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Mainstream by Jerry Kaufman & Suzanne Tompkins
    • FOSFAX by Timothy Lane & Janice Moore
    • Mimosa by Richard Lynch & Nicki Lynch
  • 1990: The Mad 3 Party by Leslie Turek
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • FOSFAX by Timothy Lane & Janice Moore
    • Lan's Lantern by George "Lan" Laskowski
    • Pirate Jenny by Pat Mueller
  • 1989: File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Niekas by Edmund R. Meskys, Mike Bastraw & Anne Braude
    • FOSFAX by Timothy Lane
    • Lan's Lantern by George "Lan" Laskowski
    • OtherRealms by Chuq Von Rospach
  • 1988: Texas SF Inquirer by Pat Mueller
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • FOSFAX by Timothy Lane
    • Lan's Lantern by George "Lan" Laskowski
    • The Mad 3 Party by Leslie Turek
  • 1986: Lan's Lantern by George "Lan" Laskowski
    • Universal Translator by Susan Bridges
    • Holier Than Thou by Marty Cantor & Robbie Cantor
    • Greater Columbia Fantasy Costumers Guild Newsletter by Bobby Gear
    • Anvil by Charlotte Proctor
  • 1983: Locus by Charles N. Brown
    • Fantasy Newsletter by Robert A. Collins
    • Science Fiction Review by Richard E. Geis
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Science Fiction Chronicle by Andrew I. Porter
  • 1982: Locus by Charles N. Brown
    • Science Fiction Review by Richard E. Geis
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Science Fiction Chronicle by Andrew I. Porter
  • 1981: Locus by Charles N. Brown
    • Science Fiction Review by Richard E. Geis
    • File 770 by Mike Glyer
    • Science Fiction Chronicle by Andrew I. Porter
    • Starship by Andrew I. Porter
  • 1979: Science Fiction Review by Richard E. Geis
    • Janus by Janice Bogstad & Jeanne Gomoll
    • Mota by Terry Hughes
    • Maya by Rob Jackson
    • Twll-Ddu by Dave Langford
  • 1978: Locus by Charles N. Brown & Dena Brown
    • Janus by Janice Bogstad & Jeanne Gomoll
    • Science Fiction Review by Richard E. Geis
    • Maya by Rob Jackson
    • Don-O-Saur by Don C. Thompson
  • 1977: Science Fiction Review by Richard E. Geis
    • Outworlds by Bill Bowers
    • Locus by Charles N. Brown & Dena Brown
    • Mythologies by Don D'ammassa
    • The Spanish Inquisition by Suzanne Tompkins & Jerry Kaufman
  • 1976: Locus by Charles N. Brown & Dena Brown
    • Outworlds by Bill Bowers
    • Science Fiction Review by Richard E. Geis
    • Algol by Andrew I. Porter
    • Don-O-Saur by Don C. Thompson
  • 1975: The Alien Critic by Richard E. Geis
    • Outworlds by Bill Bowers & Joan Bowers
    • Locus by Charles N. Brown & Dena Brown
    • SF Commentary by Bruce Gillespie
    • Starling by Hank & Lesleigh Luttrell
    • Algol by Andrew I. Porter
  • 1974: The Alien Critic by Richard E. Geis (tie)
  • 1974: Algol by Andrew I. Porter (tie)
    • Outworlds by Bill Bowers & Joan Bowers
    • Locus by Charles N. Brown & Dena Brown
  • 1973: Energumen by Michael Glicksohn & Susan Wood Glicksohn
    • Locus by Charles N. Brown & Dena Brown
    • Granfalloon by Ron Bushyager & Linda Bushyager
    • SF Commentary by Bruce Gillespie
    • Algol by Andrew I. Porter
  • 1972: Locus by Charles N. Brown & Dena Brown
    • Granfalloon by Ron & Linda Bushyager
    • SF Commentary by Bruce Gillespie
    • Energumen by Michael Glicksohn & Susan Wood Glicksohn
  • 1971: Locus by Charles N. Brown & Dena Brown
    • Outworlds by Bill Bowers & Joan Bowers
    • Science Fiction Review by Richard E. Geis
    • Energumen by Michael Glicksohn & Susan Wood Glicksohn
    • Speculation by Peter R. Weston
  • 1970: Science Fiction Review by Richard E. Geis
    • Locus by Charles N. Brown
    • Beabohema by Frank Lunney
    • Riverside Quarterly by Leland Sapiro
    • Speculation by Peter R. Weston
  • 1969: Science Fiction Review by Richard E. Geis
    • Warhoon by Richard Bergeron
    • Trumpet by Tom Reamy
    • Shangri L'Affaires by Ken Rudolph
    • Riverside Quarterly by Leland Sapiro
  • 1967: Niekas by Edmund R. Meskys & Felice Rolfe
    • Australian SF Review by John Bangsund
    • Lighthouse by Terry Carr
    • Yandro by Robert Coulson & Juanita Coulson
    • Habakkuk by Bill Donaho
    • Trumpet by Tom Reamy
    • Riverside Quarterly by Leland Sapiro
  • 1966: ERB-dom by Camille Cazedessus, Jr.
    • Yandro by Robert Coulson & Juanita Coulson
    • Double: Bill by Bill Mallardi
    • Niekas by Edmund R. Meskys & Felice Rolfe
    • Zenith Speculation by Peter R. Weston
  • 1965: Yandro by Robert Coulson & Juanita Coulson
    • Double: Bill by Bill Bowers & Bill Mallardi
    • Zenith by Peter R. Weston
  • 1964: Amra by George H. Scithers
    • ERB-dom by Camille Cazedessus, Jr.
    • Yandro by Robert Coulson & Juanita Coulson
    • Starspinkle by Ron Ellik
  • 1962: Warhoon by Richard Bergeron
    • Cry by F. M. Busby, Elinor Busby & Wally Weber
    • Yandro by Robert Coulson & Juanita Coulson
    • Amra by George H. Scithers
    • Axe by Larry T. Shaw & Noreen Shaw
  • 1961: Who Killed Science Fiction? by Earl Kemp
    • Discord by Redd Boggs
    • Fanac by Terry Carr & Ron Ellik
    • Yandro by Robert Coulson & Juanita Coulson
    • Habakkuk by Bill Donaho
    • Shangri L'Affaires by Bjo Trimble & John Trimble
  • 1960: Cry of the Nameless by F. M. Busby, Elinor Busby, Burnett Toskey & Wally Weber
    • Fanac by Terry Carr & Ron Ellik
    • Yandro by Robert Coulson & Juanita Coulson
    • JD-Argassy by Lynn A. Hickman
    • Science-Fiction Times by James V. Taurasi, Sr., Ray Van Houten & Frank R. Prieto, Jr.
  • 1959: Fanac by Terry Carr & Ron Ellik
    • Cry of the Nameless by F. M. Busby, Elinor Busby, Burnett Toskey & Wally Weber
    • Yandro by Robert Coulson & Juanita Coulson
    • Hyphen by Walt Willis & Chuck Harris
    • JD-Argassy by Lynn A. Hickman
    • Science-Fiction Times by James V. Taurasi, Sr., Ray Van Houten & Frank R. Prieto, Jr.
  • 1957: Science-Fiction Times by James V. Taurasi, Sr., Ray Van Houten & Frank R. Prieto, Jr.
  • 1955: Fantasy-Times by James V. Taurasi, Sr. & Ray Van Houten

2005 (MMV) is a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Plokta is a science fiction fanzine, first published in 1996. ... Steven Michael Davies (born 17 June 1986 in Bromsgrove, Worcestershire) is an English cricketer, a left-handed wicket-keeper-batsman. ... Emerald City is a science fiction fanzine published in print and on the internet by Cheryl Morgan. ... 2004 (MMIV) was a leap year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ... File 770 is named for the party in Room 770 at the 1951 Worldcon science fiction convention that upstaged the convention. ... Mike Glyer is a publisher of the science fiction fan newszine File 770. ... Mimosa was a science fiction fanzine edited by Richard and Nicki Lynch, Mimosa won six Hugo Award for Best Fanzine and was nominated a full 13 times. ... 2003 (MMIII) is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 2002 (MMII) is a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... The term ansible is used in science fiction literature to describe a hypothetical faster-than-light (in fact instantaneous) communication device. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... 2001: A Space Odyssey. ... File 770 is named for the party in Room 770 at the 1951 Worldcon science fiction convention that upstaged the convention. ... Mike Glyer is a publisher of the science fiction fan newszine File 770. ... This article is about the year 2000. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... 1999 (MCMXCIX) is a common year starting on Friday, and was designated the International Year of Older Persons by the United Nations. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... 1998(MCMXCVIII) is a common year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar, and was designated the International Year of the Ocean. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... 1997 (MCMXCVII) is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... Nova Express is a 1964 novel by William Burroughs, whose plot cannot easily be described. ... Lawrence Person is a science fiction writer and editor of SF critical magazine Nova Express. ... 1996 (MCMXCVI) is a leap year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar, and was designated the International Year for the Eradication of Poverty. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... Apparatchik (APPAЯATCHIK) was a fanzine by Andrew Hooper, Carl Juarez, and Victor Gonzalez. ... 1995 (MCMXCV) was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... 1994 (MCMXCIV) was a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar, and was designated the International year of the Family. ... File 770 is named for the party in Room 770 at the 1951 Worldcon science fiction convention that upstaged the convention. ... Mike Glyer is a publisher of the science fiction fan newszine File 770. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... 1993 (MCMXCIII) is a common year starting on Friday of the Gregorian calendar and marked the Beginning of the International Decade to Combat Racism and Racial Discrimination (1993-2003). ... Mimosa was a science fiction fanzine edited by Richard and Nicki Lynch, Mimosa won six Hugo Award for Best Fanzine and was nominated a full 13 times. ... Richard Hugh Lynch (b. ... File 770 is named for the party in Room 770 at the 1951 Worldcon science fiction convention that upstaged the convention. ... Mike Glyer is a publisher of the science fiction fan newszine File 770. ... 1992 (MCMXCII) was a leap year starting on Wednesday. ... Mimosa was a science fiction fanzine edited by Richard and Nicki Lynch, Mimosa won six Hugo Award for Best Fanzine and was nominated a full 13 times. ... Richard Hugh Lynch (b. ... A trapdoor is a door set into a floor or ceiling (depending on what side of the door one is on). ... 1991 (MCMXCI) is a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Mainstream is, generally, the common current of thought. ... Mimosa was a science fiction fanzine edited by Richard and Nicki Lynch, Mimosa won six Hugo Award for Best Fanzine and was nominated a full 13 times. ... Richard Hugh Lynch (b. ... This article is about the year. ... 1989 (MCMLXXXIX) is a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... File 770 is named for the party in Room 770 at the 1951 Worldcon science fiction convention that upstaged the convention. ... Mike Glyer is a publisher of the science fiction fan newszine File 770. ... 1988 (MCMLXXXVIII) was a leap year starting on a Friday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 1987 (MCMLXXXVII) is a common year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ... The term ansible is used in science fiction literature to describe a hypothetical faster-than-light (in fact instantaneous) communication device. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... A trapdoor is a door set into a floor or ceiling (depending on what side of the door one is on). ... 1986 (MCMLXXXVI) is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... This article is about the year. ... File 770 is named for the party in Room 770 at the 1951 Worldcon science fiction convention that upstaged the convention. ... Mike Glyer is a publisher of the science fiction fan newszine File 770. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... This page is about the year 1984. ... File 770 is named for the party in Room 770 at the 1951 Worldcon science fiction convention that upstaged the convention. ... Mike Glyer is a publisher of the science fiction fan newszine File 770. ... The term ansible is used in science fiction literature to describe a hypothetical faster-than-light (in fact instantaneous) communication device. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... Izzard is: the surname of comedian Eddie Izzard the old English dialect form of the letter Z Izzard, a science fiction fanzine by Patrick Nielsen Hayden & Teresa Nielsen Hayden, which was shortlisted for the 1985 Hugo Award This is a disambiguation page — a navigational aid which lists other pages that... Patrick Nielsen Hayden is a science fiction editor and fanzine writer. ... Teresa Nielsen Hayden (born March 21, 1956) is an American science fiction editor, fanzine writer, and essayist. ... 1983 (MCMLXXXIII) is a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Locus Magazine is subtitled The Magazine Of The Science Fiction & Fantasy Field. It reports on the science fiction writing industry, including comprehensive listings of new books published in the field. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1982 (MCMLXXXII) is a common year starting on Friday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Locus Magazine is subtitled The Magazine Of The Science Fiction & Fantasy Field. It reports on the science fiction writing industry, including comprehensive listings of new books published in the field. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1981 (MCMLXXXI) is a common year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Locus Magazine is subtitled The Magazine Of The Science Fiction & Fantasy Field. It reports on the science fiction writing industry, including comprehensive listings of new books published in the field. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1980 (MCMLXXX) was a leap year starting on Tuesday. ... Locus Magazine is subtitled The Magazine Of The Science Fiction & Fantasy Field. It reports on the science fiction writing industry, including comprehensive listings of new books published in the field. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... File 770 is named for the party in Room 770 at the 1951 Worldcon science fiction convention that upstaged the convention. ... Mike Glyer is a publisher of the science fiction fan newszine File 770. ... This page refers to the year 1979. ... Pujya Mota Pujya Mota (1898-1976) is an enlightened soul who happened to be born in Gujarat, India. ... David Langford David Langford (born April 10, 1953, in Newport, Monmouthshire) is a British science fiction author and critic. ... 1978 (MCMLXXVIII) was a common year starting on Sunday (the link is to a full 1978 calendar). ... Locus Magazine is subtitled The Magazine Of The Science Fiction & Fantasy Field. It reports on the science fiction writing industry, including comprehensive listings of new books published in the field. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... For the album by Ash, see 1977 (album). ... Mythologies is the title of a book by Roland Barthes (ISBN 0374521506), published in 1957. ... 1976 (MCMLXXVI) is a leap year starting on Thursday (link will take you to calendar). ... Locus Magazine is subtitled The Magazine Of The Science Fiction & Fantasy Field. It reports on the science fiction writing industry, including comprehensive listings of new books published in the field. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1975 (MCMLXXV) was a common year starting on Wednesday (the link is to a full 1975 calendar). ... 1974 (MCMLXXIV) is a common year starting on Tuesday (click on link for calendar). ... 1974 (MCMLXXIV) is a common year starting on Tuesday (click on link for calendar). ... 1973 (MCMLXXIII) was a common year starting on Monday. ... 1972 (MCMLXXII) was a leap year that started on a Saturday. ... Locus Magazine is subtitled The Magazine Of The Science Fiction & Fantasy Field. It reports on the science fiction writing industry, including comprehensive listings of new books published in the field. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1971 (MCMLXXI) is a common year starting on Friday (click for link to calendar). ... Locus Magazine is subtitled The Magazine Of The Science Fiction & Fantasy Field. It reports on the science fiction writing industry, including comprehensive listings of new books published in the field. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1970 (MCMLXX) was a common year starting on Thursday. ... 1969 (MCMLXIX) was a common year starting on Wednesday For other uses, see Number 1969. ... Tom Reamy (1935-1977) was an award-winning American science fiction and fantasy author and important figure in science fiction fandom. ... 1968 (MCMLXVIII) was a leap year starting on Monday (the link is to a full 1968 calendar). ... George H. Scithers (born 1929) is a science fiction author and editor. ... Terry Carr (February 19, 1937 - April 7, 1987) was a science fiction author and editor. ... Yandro was a science fiction fanzine published from 1953-1986 by Buck and Juanita Coulson. ... Robert Stratton Buck Coulson (1928-1999) was a science fiction writer and, with his wife, writer and filmmaker Juanita Coulson, a well-known fan, filk singer, and fanzine editor. ... 1967 (MCMLXVII) was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Terry Carr (February 19, 1937 - April 7, 1987) was a science fiction author and editor. ... Tom Reamy (1935-1977) was an award-winning American science fiction and fantasy author and important figure in science fiction fandom. ... 1966 (MCMLXVI) was a common year starting on Saturday (link goes to calendar) // Events January January 1 - In a coup, Colonel Jean-Bédel Bokassa ousts president David Dacko and takes over the Central African Republic. ... 1965 (MCMLXV) was a common year starting on Friday (link goes to calendar). ... Yandro was a science fiction fanzine published from 1953-1986 by Buck and Juanita Coulson. ... Robert Stratton Buck Coulson (1928-1999) was a science fiction writer and, with his wife, writer and filmmaker Juanita Coulson, a well-known fan, filk singer, and fanzine editor. ... For the Nintendo 64 emulator, see 1964 (Emulator). ... George H. Scithers (born 1929) is a science fiction author and editor. ... 1963 (MCMLXIII) was a common year starting on Tuesday (link will take you to calendar). ... Xero was the title of a science fiction fanzine published from 1960 to 1963 by Dick and Pat Lupoff. ... Richard Allen Lupoff was born on February 21, 1935. ... Jack Lawrence Chalker (December 17, 1944 - February 11, 2005) was an American science fiction author. ... Betty Jo Trimble, born as Betty McCarthy, universally known as Bjo, is one of the most significant figures in the history of science fiction fandom. ... John Trimble John Trimble (1831 – 1902) was one of the seven founders of the Grange. ... 1962 (MCMLXII) was a common year starting on Monday (link will take you to calendar). ... George H. Scithers (born 1929) is a science fiction author and editor. ... 1961 (MCMLXI) was a common year starting on Sunday (link will take you to calendar). ... Betty Jo Trimble, born as Betty McCarthy, universally known as Bjo, is one of the most significant figures in the history of science fiction fandom. ... John Trimble John Trimble (1831 – 1902) was one of the seven founders of the Grange. ... 1960 was a leap year starting on Friday (link will take you to calendar). ... 1959 (MCMLIX) was a common year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Terry Carr (February 19, 1937 - April 7, 1987) was a science fiction author and editor. ... Yandro was a science fiction fanzine published from 1953-1986 by Buck and Juanita Coulson. ... Robert Stratton Buck Coulson (1928-1999) was a science fiction writer and, with his wife, writer and filmmaker Juanita Coulson, a well-known fan, filk singer, and fanzine editor. ... 1957 (MCMLVII) was a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Walter Alexander Willis (1919-1999) was a well-known Irish science fiction fan, resident in Belfast. ... 1956 (MCMLVI) was a leap year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Inside is the title of the debut Album from David Reilly. ... Ron Smith, born 1924, is a British comics artist best known for drawing Judge Dredd for 2000 AD in the 1970s and 80s, but whose career stretches back to Deed-a-day Danny in 1949. ... 1955 (MCMLV) was a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ...

The "Retro Hugos"

(awarded 50 or 75 years after years in which World Conventions didn't give awards) Worldcon, or more formally The World Science Fiction Convention, is the longest running science fiction convention having been held from 1939 to 1941 and, after the interruption of World War II, every year since 1946. ...

  • 1946: Voice of the Imagi-Nation, edited by Forrest J. Ackerman (awarded in 1996)
    • The Acolyte, edited by Francis Towner Laney
    • Chanticleer, edited by Walt Liebscher
    • Fantasy Commentator, edited by A. Langley Searles
    • Shangri L'Affaires, edited by Charles E. Burbee and Gerald Hewitt

1954 (MCMLIV) was a common year starting on Friday of the Gregorian calendar. ... (1. ... Walter Alexander Willis (1919-1999) was a well-known Irish science fiction fan, resident in Belfast. ... James White (April 7, 1928 - August 23, 1999) was a prolific Northern Irish author of science fiction novellas, short stories and novels. ... 2004 (MMIV) was a leap year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Walter Alexander Willis (1919-1999) was a well-known Irish science fiction fan, resident in Belfast. ... Lee Hoffman (born 1932) is a science fiction fan and an author of science fiction and westerns born Shirley Bell Hoffman. ... Wilson Tucker (born 1914) is an American science fiction writer and fan. ... 1951 (MCMLI) was a common year starting on Monday; see its calendar. ... 2001: A Space Odyssey. ... (1. ... Some theoreticians consider spacewarp to be one of three possible methods of interstellar space travel (or even intergalactic travel), the other two being timewarp and transwarp. ... 1946 (MCMXLVI) was a common year starting on Tuesday. ... Forrest J Ackerman (also Forrest J. Ackerman), born November 24, 1916 and still living and active, is often called Forry or 4e or 4SJ, and is a legendary science fiction fan, as well as an occasional author, actor, producer (Vampirella), magazine editor and literary agent of many of the science... 1996 (MCMXCVI) is a leap year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar, and was designated the International Year for the Eradication of Poverty. ... Chanticleer is the name of a rooster in the fable Chanticleer and the Fox, one version of which is told in Chaucers Canterbury Tales. ...

See also

Winners of the Hugo Award for best novel. ... Winners of the Hugo Award for best novella. ... // About this award According to Article 3. ... Winners of the Hugo Award for best Short Story. ... Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation - Wikipedia /**/ @import /skins-1. ... Winners of the Hugo Award for best non-fiction book. ... Winners of the Hugo Award for best related book (previously best non-fiction). ...

Fanac

Hugo Award for Best Fan Artist. ... Hugo Award for Best Fan Writer. ...

Pro's ac

Hugo Award for Best Semiprozine. ... Hugo Award for Best Professional Artist. ... Hugo Award for Best Professional Editor. ...

External links

  • Hugo Award official site
  • Original proposal of the award in Philcon II

  Results from FactBites:
 
Hugo Award for Best Fan Writer (372 words)
This Hugo Award is given to writers whose work appears in non- or low-paying publications.
While a Hugo award for best fanzine had existed in various forms through the years since 1955, it was not until 1967 that Hugo Awards were created specifically for fan writing and fan art.
Thus, this Hugo is jocularly referred to as the "Hugo Award for Best David Langford".
Hugo Award - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (748 words)
The Hugo Award is given every year for the best science fiction or fantasy stories of the previous year, and for related areas in fandom, art and dramatic presentation.
The Hugo Award itself was co-designed by longtime SF fan and booster Benedict Jablonski who based the trophy on a rocket-shaped hood ornament from an Oldsmobile 88.
While "bests" had been voted upon at all conventions there were no awards until the 11th Worldcon (Philadelphia, 1953) and this was, at the time, considered a one-time event.
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