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1968's 2001: A Space Odyssey, directed by Stanley Kubrick and based on the work of Arthur C.
Clarke, rose above the mostly B-movie offerings up to that time in scope and quality and greatly influenced later science fiction films.
Not only do these amazing tales make tremendously interesting reading—they are always instructive. Many great science stories destined to be of historical interest are still to be written...
Posterity will point to them as having blazed a new trail, not only in literature and fiction, but progress as well." James Blish wrote about the English term "science fiction": "Wells used the term originally to cover what we would today call ‘hard’ science fiction, in which a conscientious attempt to be faithful to already known facts (as of the date of writing) was the substrate on which the story was to be built, and if the story was also to contain a miracle, it ought at least not to contain a whole arsenal of them." According to Robert A.
In his non-fiction futurist works he predicted the advent of airplanes, military tanks, space travel, nuclear weapons, satellite television and something resembling the world wide web. "Doc" Smith’s first published work, The Skylark of Space written in collaboration with Lee Hawkins Garby, appeared in Amazing Stories. The 1928 publication of Philip Francis Nowlan's original Buck Rogers story, Armageddon 2419, in Amazing Stories was a landmark event.
The early members of the soft science fiction genre were Alfred Bester, Fritz Leiber, Ray Bradbury and James Blish, who were the first to make a "radical" break from the hard science fiction tradition and "take extrapolation explicitly inward", emphasising the characters and their characterisation.
Brian Aldiss, Harlan Ellison, Robert Silverberg, Norman Spinrad, Roger Zelazny are writers whose work, though not considered New Wave at the time of publication, later became to be associated with the label.
Wollheim, Frederik Pohl, James Blish, Judith Merril, and others. In the 1950s, the Beat generation included speculative writers such as William S. It is considered one of the most influential examples of social science fiction, feminist science fiction, and anthropological science fiction; and is the most famous examination of androgyny in science fiction. Emerging themes in the 1990s included environmental issues, the implications of the global Internet and the expanding information universe, questions about biotechnology and nanotechnology, as well as a post-Cold War interest in post-scarcity societies; Neal Stephenson's The Diamond Age explores these themes.
Other important writers during this period include Arthur C. Other writers of the 1960s and 1970s including Samuel R. Lois Mc Master Bujold's Vorkosigan novels brought the character-driven story back into prominence.
Clarke, Hal Clement, Greg Bear, Larry Niven, Catherine Asaro, Robert J.