What You Will Find Here

Since January 2nd of 2013, members of the Amazing Stories blog team (you’ll find them all listed under Staff where you can learn more about them) have been writing away on their favorite subjects.  Chances are, you’ll find a few whose favorite subjects are your favorite subjects.

In addition to the new content being added every day, there is a wealth of previously published posts available for your enjoyment.  Below, you’ll find a table of contents of sorts, directing your attention to those pieces.  You can also search for items of interest by author and by subject category.  I am sure that you will find something of interest.

Mike Brotherton writes about the science in your science fiction here and here.

Ricky L. Brown reviews Kevin J. Anderson and discusses your favorite cover art.

Cait Coker delves into the origins of fantasy.

Paul Cook reviews Keith Laumer and talks about dialogue in science fiction.

Gary Dalkin discusses fannish rivalries and reviews the recent Locus Best of This and the Last Century poll.

Jane Frank explores the world of collecting the art of the fantastic.

Adria Fraser vows ‘ever more’ in an examination of Edgar Allen Poe.

Adam Gaffen interviews K. D. Emerson and reviews Robert Leininger.

Chris Garcia turns his talents to a short film by Frank Lucatuorto.

Chris Gerwel is two parts in to a continuing series on the noir in fiction, here and here.

Samantha Henry takes a tour of television superheroes

M. D. Jackson trades brush for pen and looks at the evolution of spaceship art and the use of digital media.

Monique Jacob takes us with her as she learns how to be a newly published author, here and here.

Geoffrey James examines racism in Middle Earth and explores SFX in horror film.

J. Jay Jones digs into SF classics with these looks at Philip Francis Nowlan and Edgar Rice Burroughs.

Daniel M. Kimmel reviews the worst films of 2012.

Barry Malzberg doesn’t write about the Shaver Mysteries and does write about Alfred Bester.

Matt Mittrovitch begins a series on alternate history – although it might be something else, elsewhen.

Aidan Moher explains why Marc Charan Newton was right about genre diversity.

Kevin Murray reminds us that if you play D&D, you might go to hell.

D. Nicklin Dunbar explains how the Hobbit scared him into Science Fiction, and begins a multi-part series on the genre’s self-esteem problem

Astrid Nielsch examines a world of Middle Earth art from a time before there was a movie.

Felicity Savage looks at Japanese cultural influences on science fiction and fantasy.

Douglas Smith shares the secrets of his success in an on-going series about selling your short fiction, here, and here.

Lesley Smith spends Christmas with the Doctor.

Bill Spangler spotlights an unsung hero of the space program.

Duane Spurlock warns of a literary virus more deadly than the flu in an examination of language-as-meme.

Michael J. Sullivan looks at epic fantasy and begins a regular discussion about the Ebook phenomenon, here and here.

G. W. Thomas cuts and slashes his way into sword & sorcery.

Michael Webb defines science fiction and tackles the Hollywood remake.

Keith West tours the jungles of small press publishing and takes a stab at defining it.

John M. Whalen reviews the Monster Men of Edgar Rice Burroughs.

Karlo Yeager writes about writing and how to get inspired.

Leah A. Zeldes brings it all home with an homage to Amazing’s regular feature on fandom; visit with her in the Clubhouse as she discovers fandom and explores its nooks and crannies.


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