ODD

From ZineWiki

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
Line 6: Line 6:
In sf critic Rob Latham's article "Fanzine Research", in the April 2008 issue of el,, he wrote of ''ODD'', along with Hank and [[Lesleigh Luttrell]]'s [[Starling]] and [[Susan Wood]]'s [[Aspidistra]], that they were, "vehicles of antiestablishment attitudes virtually indistinguishable at times from the contemporary underground press.” He cites these fanzines as examples of sf fans seeking "...to bring sf into dialogue with a larger universe of discourse and action—rather than, as elitist snobs sometimes suggest, looking to “escape” from the real world into aimless fantasy."  
In sf critic Rob Latham's article "Fanzine Research", in the April 2008 issue of el,, he wrote of ''ODD'', along with Hank and [[Lesleigh Luttrell]]'s [[Starling]] and [[Susan Wood]]'s [[Aspidistra]], that they were, "vehicles of antiestablishment attitudes virtually indistinguishable at times from the contemporary underground press.” He cites these fanzines as examples of sf fans seeking "...to bring sf into dialogue with a larger universe of discourse and action—rather than, as elitist snobs sometimes suggest, looking to “escape” from the real world into aimless fantasy."  
-
Contributors included Dave Buck, Charles Burbee, Marshall Clarke, Ed Cox ([[The Chigger Patch of Fandom]]), Paul Cox, Richard Elsberry, Lyle Gaulding, Richard Gordon, David N. Hall, Joe Kennedy ([[Vampire (1945)|Vampire]]), Jay Kinney, Chester Malon, Clavin Marsden, Ray Nelson, Bob Tucker ([[Le Zombie]], [[Science Fiction Newsletter]]), Tony Urie, [[Harry Warner, Jr.]] ([[Horizons]]), Ted White, Paul Willis and Roger Zelazny.
+
Contributors of writing included Dave Buck, Charles Burbee, Marshall Clarke, Ed Cox ([[The Chigger Patch of Fandom]]), Paul Cox, Richard Elsberry, Lyle Gaulding, Richard Gordon, David N. Hall, Joe Kennedy ([[Vampire (1945)|Vampire]]), Jay Kinney, Chester Malon, Clavin Marsden, Ray Nelson, Bob Tucker ([[Le Zombie]], [[Science Fiction Newsletter]]), Tony Urie, [[Harry Warner, Jr.]] ([[Horizons]]), Ted White, Paul Willis and Roger Zelazny.
-
Artists included Vaughn Bode, Bill Bowers ([[Outworlds]]), Philip Canning, [[Margaret Dominick (DEA)|Margaret Dominick (as DEA)]], Jack Gaughan, Terry Jeeves ([[ERG]]), R. Edward Jennings, Ray Nelson, M. (Mickey) Rhodes, Tony Urie, Paul Willis, and Ron Whittington, plus comics by Dave Buck.
+
Contributors of poetry included Marshall Clarke, Joyce Fisher, David N. Hall,
 +
 
 +
Artists included Vaughn Bode, Bill Bowers ([[Outworlds]]), Philip Canning, [[Margaret Dominick (DEA)|Margaret Dominick (as DEA)]], Ray Fisher, Jack Gaughan, Neil graham, Terry Jeeves ([[ERG]]), R. Edward Jennings, Kley, Chester Malon, Norman G. Markham, Ray Nelson, M. (Mickey) Rhodes, Tony Urie, Paul Willis, Ron Whittington, and Jurgen Wolff, plus comics by Dave Buck.
 +
 
 +
Letters came from Robert Bloch, John Brunner, Robert Coulson ([[Yandro]]), Ed Cox ([[The Chigger Patch of Fandom]]), Avram Davidson, [[Lee Hoffman]], Janie Lamb, Fred Lerner, Carol McLain, Paul C. and Rita Sue Shingleton, Mae Strelkov, and Roy Tackett.
Joyce Katz later published the fanzines [[Potlatch]] in the 1970s, and then [[Hard Science Tales]] in the 2000s.  
Joyce Katz later published the fanzines [[Potlatch]] in the 1970s, and then [[Hard Science Tales]] in the 2000s.  

Revision as of 03:22, 13 November 2011

ODD, Issue 14, Cover by M. Rhodes 1966
ODD, Issue 14, Cover by M. Rhodes 1966

ODD was a fanzine published by Raymond D. Fisher, Joyce Fisher (now Joyce Katz) and Richard Elsberry in Poplar Bluff, Missouri, U.S.A.

The first issue appeared in 1949 and issues of ODD were released till 1962. ODD was revived in 1966 and ran again till 1969. At least 20 issues of the fanzine were produced, of which the highlight was frequently the art work of a number of artists that contributed. ODD was nominated for a Hugo award in 1968.

In sf critic Rob Latham's article "Fanzine Research", in the April 2008 issue of el,, he wrote of ODD, along with Hank and Lesleigh Luttrell's Starling and Susan Wood's Aspidistra, that they were, "vehicles of antiestablishment attitudes virtually indistinguishable at times from the contemporary underground press.” He cites these fanzines as examples of sf fans seeking "...to bring sf into dialogue with a larger universe of discourse and action—rather than, as elitist snobs sometimes suggest, looking to “escape” from the real world into aimless fantasy."

Contributors of writing included Dave Buck, Charles Burbee, Marshall Clarke, Ed Cox (The Chigger Patch of Fandom), Paul Cox, Richard Elsberry, Lyle Gaulding, Richard Gordon, David N. Hall, Joe Kennedy (Vampire), Jay Kinney, Chester Malon, Clavin Marsden, Ray Nelson, Bob Tucker (Le Zombie, Science Fiction Newsletter), Tony Urie, Harry Warner, Jr. (Horizons), Ted White, Paul Willis and Roger Zelazny.

Contributors of poetry included Marshall Clarke, Joyce Fisher, David N. Hall,

Artists included Vaughn Bode, Bill Bowers (Outworlds), Philip Canning, Margaret Dominick (as DEA), Ray Fisher, Jack Gaughan, Neil graham, Terry Jeeves (ERG), R. Edward Jennings, Kley, Chester Malon, Norman G. Markham, Ray Nelson, M. (Mickey) Rhodes, Tony Urie, Paul Willis, Ron Whittington, and Jurgen Wolff, plus comics by Dave Buck.

Letters came from Robert Bloch, John Brunner, Robert Coulson (Yandro), Ed Cox (The Chigger Patch of Fandom), Avram Davidson, Lee Hoffman, Janie Lamb, Fred Lerner, Carol McLain, Paul C. and Rita Sue Shingleton, Mae Strelkov, and Roy Tackett.

Joyce Katz later published the fanzines Potlatch in the 1970s, and then Hard Science Tales in the 2000s.

Retrieved from "http://zinewiki.com/ODD"
Personal tools