Difference between revisions of "Windhaven"

From ZineWiki
Jump to: navigation, search
m
 
(2 intermediate revisions by the same user not shown)
Line 4: Line 4:
 
First published in 1977, the subtitle of the publication was "Toward a Feminist and Humanitarian Fantasy and Science Fiction". It was published in Seattle, Washington, U.S.A. Five issues appeared, the last in 1979.
 
First published in 1977, the subtitle of the publication was "Toward a Feminist and Humanitarian Fantasy and Science Fiction". It was published in Seattle, Washington, U.S.A. Five issues appeared, the last in 1979.
  
Contributors included  Mary Bohdanowicz, Rose Ann Cyrus, Sherri L. File, Jane Gabrielle Beckman, Whit Gibbons, Phyllis Ann Karr ([[The Literary Magazine of Fantasy and Terror]]), David Madison, Amy Arnston Marein, Ron Nance, [[Wilum Pugmire]] ([[Midnight Fantasies]], [[Old Bones]] [[Visions of Khroyd'hon]]), Charles R. Saunders ([[Stardock (Canada)|Stardock]], [[Dragonfields]]), Jody Scott, Andrea Schlecht, Irene E. Steele, "Lady Jayne" Sturgeon, and Evangeline Watson.
+
Contributors included  Mary Bohdanowicz, Rose Ann Cyrus, Sherri L. File, Jane Gabrielle Beckman, Whit Gibbons, Phyllis Ann Karr ([[The Literary Magazine of Fantasy and Terror]]), David Madison, Amy Arnston Marein, Ron Nance, [[Wilum Pugmire]] ([[Midnight Fantasies]], [[Old Bones]], [[Visions of Khroyd'hon]]), [[Charles R. Saunders]] ([[Stardock (Canada)|Stardock]], [[Dragonfields]]), Jody Scott, Andrea Schlecht, Irene E. Steele, "Lady Jayne" Sturgeon, and Evangeline Watson.
  
 
Issue 5 included the ground breaking essay "Why Blacks Don't Read Science Fiction" by Charles Saunders, one of the first such essays to address the role of race in the genre.
 
Issue 5 included the ground breaking essay "Why Blacks Don't Read Science Fiction" by Charles Saunders, one of the first such essays to address the role of race in the genre.
  
 
Issue 5 featured a cover by Jeanne Gomoll ([[Janus]]).
 
Issue 5 featured a cover by Jeanne Gomoll ([[Janus]]).
 +
 +
Previous to ''Windhaven'', Jessica Salmonson had published [[The Literary Magazine of Fantasy and Terror]], co-edited with Phyllis Ann Karr. First released in 1973, seven issues were published, the last one appearing in 1975. In the early 1980s she published [[Naginata]], a feminist science fiction and fantasy fanzine. In 1985 she assumed editorship of [[Fantasy Macabre]] with issue 5, and stayed with the publication until the last issue, # 17, in 1996.
  
 
[[Category:Zine]]
 
[[Category:Zine]]

Latest revision as of 19:30, 4 February 2018

Windhaven
Issue 5 1979
Cover Art by Jeanne Gomoll

Windhaven is a feminist science fiction and fantasy fanzine by Jessica Amanda Salmonson.

First published in 1977, the subtitle of the publication was "Toward a Feminist and Humanitarian Fantasy and Science Fiction". It was published in Seattle, Washington, U.S.A. Five issues appeared, the last in 1979.

Contributors included Mary Bohdanowicz, Rose Ann Cyrus, Sherri L. File, Jane Gabrielle Beckman, Whit Gibbons, Phyllis Ann Karr (The Literary Magazine of Fantasy and Terror), David Madison, Amy Arnston Marein, Ron Nance, Wilum Pugmire (Midnight Fantasies, Old Bones, Visions of Khroyd'hon), Charles R. Saunders (Stardock, Dragonfields), Jody Scott, Andrea Schlecht, Irene E. Steele, "Lady Jayne" Sturgeon, and Evangeline Watson.

Issue 5 included the ground breaking essay "Why Blacks Don't Read Science Fiction" by Charles Saunders, one of the first such essays to address the role of race in the genre.

Issue 5 featured a cover by Jeanne Gomoll (Janus).

Previous to Windhaven, Jessica Salmonson had published The Literary Magazine of Fantasy and Terror, co-edited with Phyllis Ann Karr. First released in 1973, seven issues were published, the last one appearing in 1975. In the early 1980s she published Naginata, a feminist science fiction and fantasy fanzine. In 1985 she assumed editorship of Fantasy Macabre with issue 5, and stayed with the publication until the last issue, # 17, in 1996.