Weird fiction | notes


  1. ^ a b c d Weird Fiction", in The Encyclopedia of Fantasy, 1997. Retrieved 29 September 2018.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v China Miéville, "Weird Fiction",in: Bould, Mark et al. The Routledge Companion to Science Fiction. New York: Routledge, 2009. ISBN 0-415-45378-X (p. 510-516).
  3. ^ a b c d e Jeffrey Andrew Weinstock, "The New Weird", in Ken Gelder, New Directions in Popular Fiction : genre, reproduction, distribution. Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan, 2016. ISBN 9781137523457 (pp. 177-200.)
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap VanderMeer, Ann and Jeff. "The Weird: An Introduction". Weird Fiction Review. Retrieved 7 June 2014.
  5. ^ James Machin, Weird fiction in Britain, 1880-1939.Cham, Switzerland : Palgrave Macmillan, 2018. ISBN 9783319905266 (p.22)
  6. ^ Machin, (p.14)
  7. ^ Machin, (p.78).
  8. ^ a b Joshi, S. T. (1990). The Weird Tale. University of Texas Press. ISBN 0-292-79050-3.
  9. ^ Joshi 1990, p. 42
  10. ^ Joshi 1990, p. 12
  11. ^ Joshi 1990, p. 133
  12. ^ Machin, (p.222-5)
  13. ^ "Bates had an affinity for weird fiction, but Strange Tales didn't go in for Lovecraft's brooding, wordy atmospherics." Ed Hulse, The Blood 'n' Thunder Guide to Pulp Fiction. Murania Press, Morris Plains, New Jersey, 2018. ISBN 978-1726443463. (pp.130-131).
  14. ^ "Without a doubt, the major event in weird fiction in 1939 was the premiere of Unknown (later retitled Unknown Worlds)".Robert E. Weinberg, Stefan R. Dziemianowicz, Martin Harry Greenberg, Rivals of Weird Tales: 30 great fantasy & horror stories from the weird fiction pulps Bonanza Books, 1990. ISBN 9780517693315 (p. xvii)
  15. ^ Joshi, S.T. (January 2003). Introduction. The Weird Tale. ISBN 9780809531226.
  16. ^ Joshi 1990, pp. 7-10
  17. ^ a b Gordon, Joan (2003). "Reveling in Genre: An Interview with China Miéville". Science Fiction Studies. 30 (91).
  18. ^ Winter, Douglas E. (2002). Clive Barker: The Dark Fantastic: The Authorized Biography. HarperCollins. ISBN 0-06-621392-4., pp. 217-18
  19. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Joshi 1990, p. 231
  20. ^ Campbell, Ramsey. "Chasing the Unknown", introduction to Cold Print (1993), pp. 11-13. ISBN 0-8125-1660-5
  21. ^ Joshi 1990, p. 143
  22. ^ Joshi 1990, p. 87
  23. ^ ""Marjorie Bowen" was the pseudonym of Gabrielle M.V. Campbell Long, and she wrote extensively, using from six to ten pen names throughout her career, primarily in mainstream fiction. Yet her weird fiction ranks favorably with such distaff portrayers of the supernatural as Mary Wilkins-Freeman, Edith Wharton and Lady Cynthia Asquith." Sheldon Jaffery, The Arkham House Companion, San Bernardino, Calif. : Borgo Press, 1990. ISBN 9781557420046 (p. 117)
  24. ^ Machin 2018, pp. 163-219
  25. ^ Jerry L. Ball, "Guy Endore's The Werewolf of Paris: The Definitive Werewolf Novel?" Studies in Weird Fiction, No. 17: pp. 2-12. Summer 1995.
  26. ^ Machin 2018, pp. 99-101
  27. ^ Timothy Jarvis, 101 Weird Writers #45 — Stefan Grabiński, Weird Fiction Review, December 20, 2016. Retrieved September 1 2018.
  28. ^ "Twice-Told Tales...and Mosses From an Old Manse (1846; 23s) include most of Hawthorne's weird fiction. " Michael Ashley, Who's Who in Horror and Fantasy Fiction. Taplinger Publishing Company, 1978. ISBN 9780800882754 (p.90).
  29. ^ a b c "13 Supreme Masters of Weird Fiction" by R.S Hadji.Rod Serling's The Twilight Zone Magazine, May–June 1983. (p. 84)
  30. ^ "C. F. Keary, "Twixt Dog and Wolf"... [is] a collection of two novellas, one short story, and ten "phantasies,” all of which are literary weird fiction of a high order". Douglas A. Anderson, Late Reviews. Nodens Books, Marcellus, MI, 2018. ISBN 9781987512564 (p.89)
  31. ^ "Vernon Lee (1856-1935) was the pseudonym of lesbian Violet Paget, who was well known for her literary output, a substantial portion of which was considered either "weird fiction" or ghost stories." Eric Garber, & Lyn Paleo Uranian worlds: a guide to alternative sexuality in science fiction, fantasy, and horror G.K. Hall, 1990. ISBN 9780816118328 (p.125)
  32. ^ Gauvin, Edward. "Kavar the Rat". Retrieved 7 June 2014.
  33. ^ Machin 2018, pp. 101-114
  34. ^ "The sudden and unexpected death on June 11 (1936) of Robert Ervin Howard, author of fantastic tales of incomparable vividness, forms weird fiction's worst loss since the passing of Henry S. Whitehead four years ago". H. P. Lovecraft, "Robert Ervin Howard: A Memorial" (1936). Reprinted in Leon Nielsen,Robert E. Howard: A Collector’s Descriptive Bibliography of American and British Hardcover, Paperback, Magazine, Special and Amateur Editions, with a Biography. McFarland, 2010. ISBN 9781476604244. (p.39)
  35. ^ Nolen, Larry. "'s 101 Weird Writers: #3 – Julio Cortázar". Weird Fiction Review. Retrieved 1 September 2014.
  36. ^ Ross, Daniel. The Voice of the Mountains Retrieved 27 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  37. ^ "...the cartoonist Gahan Wilson, whose thirty-odd- year sideline as an occasional writer of weird fiction has now heaped up enough oddments to fill a book." Brian Stableford, News of the Black Feast and Other Random Reviews. Rockville, Maryland : The Borgo Press, (p. 131) ISBN 9781434403360.
  38. ^ a b c VanderMeer, Ann; Jeff VanderMeer (2008). The New Weird. Tachyon. pp. xvi. ISBN 978-1-892391-55-1.
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