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Encyclopedia > Hugo Award for Best Semiprozine

Hugo Award for Best Semiprozine. 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 Constitution of the World Science Fiction Society defines a Semiprozine as follows:


3.3.10: Best Semiprozine. Any generally available non-professional publication devoted to science fiction or fantasy 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 in the previous calendar year met at least two (2) of the following criteria:


(1) had an average press run of at least one thousand (1000) copies per issue,


(2) paid its contributors and/or staff in other than copies of the publication,


(3) provided at least half the income of any one person,


(4) had at least fifteen percent (15%) of its total space occupied by advertising,


(5) announced itself to be a semiprozine.


The Semiprozine Hugo was created after Locus won the Best Fanzine Hugo for several years running. Awards given in one year are for work done during the previous year. Winners are listed first, with other nominees listed below. The word locus (plural loci) is Latin for place. In biology and evolutionary computation, a locus is the position of a gene (or other significant sequence) on a chromosome. ... Hugo Award for Best Fanzine. ...

Contents


Winners and other nominees

  • 2002: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Speculations edited by Susan Fry, published by Kent Brewster
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by Kathryn Cramer, David G. Hartwell & Kevin J. Maroney
    • Absolute Magnitude edited by Warren Lapine
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
  • 2001: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Speculations edited by Denise Lee & Susan Fry, published by Kent Brewster
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by Kathryn Cramer, David G. Hartwell & Kevin J. Maroney
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
  • 2000: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Speculations edited by Kent Brewster
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by Kathryn Cramer, Ariel Haméon, David G. Hartwell & Kevin J. Maroney
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
  • 1999: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by Kathryn Cramer, Ariel Haméon, David G. Hartwell & Kevin J. Maroney
    • Speculations edited by Denise Lee
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
  • 1998: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Speculations edited by Kent Brewster & Denise Lee
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by Kathryn Cramer, Ariel Haméon, David G. Hartwell & Kevin J. Maroney
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
  • 1997: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Speculations edited by Kent Brewster
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by Kathryn Cramer, Tad Dembinski, Ariel Haméon, David G. Hartwell & Kevin J. Maroney
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
  • 1996: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Crank! edited by Bryan Cholfin
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by David G. Hartwell, Ariel Haméon & Tad Dembinski
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
  • 1995: Interzone edited by David Pringle
    • Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Tomorrow Speculative Fiction edited by Algis Budrys
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by David G. Hartwell, Donald G. Keller, Robert K. J. Killheffer & Gordon Van Gelder
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
  • 1994: Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Pulphouse edited by Dean Wesley Smith & Jonathon E. Bond
    • Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Tomorrow Speculative Fiction edited by Algis Budrys
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by David G. Hartwell, Donald G. Keller, Robert K. J. Killheffer & Gordon Van Gelder
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
  • 1993: Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by David G. Hartwell, Donald G. Keller, Robert K. J. Killheffer & Gordon Van Gelder
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
    • Pulphouse edited by Dean Wesley Smith
  • 1992: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by David G. Hartwell, Kathryn Cramer, Robert K. J. Killheffer & Gordon Van Gelder
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
    • Pulphouse edited by Dean Wesley Smith
  • 1991: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by David G. Hartwell, Kathryn Cramer & Gordon Van Gelder
    • Quantum (formerly: Thrust) edited by Doug Fratz
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
  • 1990: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • The New York Review of Science Fiction edited by Kathryn Cramer, David G. Hartwell & Gordon Van Gelder
    • Thrust edited by Doug Fratz
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Interzone edited by David Pringle
  • 1988: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Thrust edited by Doug Fratz
    • Interzone edited by Simon Ounsley & David Pringle
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Aboriginal SF edited by Charles C. Ryan
  • 1987: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Fantasy Review edited by Robert A. Collins
    • Science Fiction Review edited by Richard E. Geis
    • Interzone edited by Simon Ounsley & David Pringle
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
  • 1986: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Fantasy Review edited by Robert A. Collins
    • Science Fiction Review edited by Richard E. Geis
    • Interzone edited by Simon Ounsley & David Pringle
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
  • 1985: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Fantasy Review edited by Robert A. Collins
    • Science Fiction Review edited by Richard E. Geis
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Whispers edited by Stuart David Schiff
  • 1984: Locus edited by Charles N. Brown
    • Fantasy Newsletter/Fantasy Review edited by Robert A. Collins
    • Science Fiction Review edited by Richard E. Geis
    • Science Fiction Chronicle edited by Andrew I. Porter
    • Whispers edited by Stuart David Schiff

2005 is a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar and is the current year. ... 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. ... Interzone is a British science fiction and fantasy magazine, published since 1982. ... David Pringle (born 1950) was a Scottish science fiction editor. ... Andy Cox is a British guitarist. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... Andy Cox is a British guitarist. ... 2004 is a leap year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 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. ... Interzone is a British science fiction and fantasy magazine, published since 1982. ... David Pringle (born 1950) was a Scottish science fiction editor. ... Andy Cox is a British guitarist. ... 2003 is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Perpetrated by Kent Brewster, Speculations is an online resource for writers who wish to break into or increase their presence within the science fiction, fantasy, or other speculative fiction subgenres. ... Kent Brewster (born 1961) is a Hugo- and Nebula-nominated writer, editor, and publisher. ... 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. ... Interzone is a British science fiction and fantasy magazine, published since 1982. ... David Pringle (born 1950) was a Scottish science fiction editor. ... 2002 is a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... In astronomy, absolute magnitude is the apparent magnitude, m, an object would have if it were at a standardized distance away. ... 2001: A Space Odyssey 2001 2001 is a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... This article is about the year 2000. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... Perpetrated by Kent Brewster, Speculations is an online resource for writers who wish to break into or increase their presence within the science fiction, fantasy, or other speculative fiction subgenres. ... Kent Brewster (born 1961) is a Hugo- and Nebula-nominated writer, editor, and publisher. ... 1999 is a common year starting on Friday of the Common Era, and was designated the International Year of Older Persons by the United Nations. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... Interzone is a British science fiction and fantasy magazine, published since 1982. ... David Pringle (born 1950) was a Scottish science fiction editor. ... 1998 is a common year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar, and was designated the International Year of the Ocean. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1997 is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... Perpetrated by Kent Brewster, Speculations is an online resource for writers who wish to break into or increase their presence within the science fiction, fantasy, or other speculative fiction subgenres. ... Kent Brewster (born 1961) is a Hugo- and Nebula-nominated writer, editor, and publisher. ... 1996 is a leap year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar, and was designated the International Year for the Eradication of Poverty. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1995 was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Interzone is a British science fiction and fantasy magazine, published since 1982. ... David Pringle (born 1950) was a Scottish science fiction editor. ... Algis Budrys (born January 9, 1931) is an American science fiction author. ... 1994 was a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar, and was designated the International year of the Family. ... Donald G. Keller (born 1951) is a science fiction and fantasy editor and critic. ... Gordon van Gelder (born 1966) is an American science fiction editor. ... 1993 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). ... 1992 is a leap year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1991 is a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... Interzone is a British science fiction and fantasy magazine, published since 1982. ... David Pringle (born 1950) was a Scottish science fiction editor. ... 1990 is a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1989 is a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 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. ... 1988 is a leap year starting on a Friday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1987 is a common year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... Interzone is a British science fiction and fantasy magazine, published since 1982. ... David Pringle (born 1950) was a Scottish science fiction editor. ... 1986 is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1985 is a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ... 1984 is a leap year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... From the Locus Online website [1]: Locus, covering the science fiction and fantasy field since 1968, is a monthly 8 1/2 x 11 The magazine is published from Oakland, California. ... Charles Nikki Brown is the founder of Locus, a magazine dealing with the Science fiction and Fantasy genres of literature. ...

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

Pro's ac

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

External links


  Results from FactBites:
 
Hugo Award information - Search.com (942 words)
Hugo Award nominees and winners are chosen by members of the annual World Science Fiction Convention ("Worldcon").
The Hugo Award trophy 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.
The awards also sparked controversy in 2004 when the prize for Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation, Short Form was given to a joke awards show acceptance speech featuring Gollum from The Lord of the Rings over acclaimed episodes of Firefly, Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Smallville.
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.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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