Contents 1 Early life 2 Influences 2.1 Literature 2.2 Hollywood 3 Career 4 Writing 4.1 "Green Town" 5 Cultural contributions 6 Personal life 7 Death 8 Bibliography 8.1 First novel 8.2 Intended first novel 9 Adaptations to other media 10 Awards and honors 11 Documentaries 12 References 13 Sources 14 External links


Early life[edit] Bradbury as a senior in high school, 1938 Bradbury was born on August 22, 1920,[3] in Waukegan, Illinois,[4] to Esther (née Moberg) Bradbury (1888–1966), a Swedish immigrant, and Leonard Spaulding Bradbury (1890–1957),[5] a power and telephone lineman of English descent.[6] He was given the middle name "Douglas" after the actor Douglas Fairbanks. Bradbury was related to the American Shakespeare scholar Douglas Spaulding[7] and descended from Mary Bradbury, who was tried at one of the Salem witch trials in 1692.[8] Bradbury was surrounded by an extended family during his early childhood and formative years in Waukegan. An aunt read him short stories when he was a child.[9] This period provided foundations for both the author and his stories. In Bradbury's works of fiction, 1920s Waukegan becomes "Green Town", Illinois. The Bradbury family lived in Tucson, Arizona, during 1926–1927 and 1932–1933 while their father pursued employment, each time returning to Waukegan. They eventually settled in Los Angeles in 1934 when Bradbury was 14 years old. The family arrived with only US$40, which paid for rent and food until his father finally found a job making wire at a cable company for $14 a week. This meant that they could stay, and Bradbury—who was in love with Hollywood—was ecstatic. Bradbury attended Los Angeles High School and was active in the drama club. He often roller-skated through Hollywood in hopes of meeting celebrities. Among the creative and talented people Bradbury met were special-effects pioneer Ray Harryhausen and radio star George Burns. Bradbury's first pay as a writer was at the age of 14, when Burns hired him to write for the Burns and Allen show.[10][11]


Influences[edit] Literature[edit] Throughout his youth, Bradbury was an avid reader and writer[12] and knew at a young age that he was "going into one of the arts."[13] Bradbury began writing his own stories at age 11 (1931), during the Great Depression — sometimes writing on the only available paper, butcher paper. In his youth, he spent much time in the Carnegie library in Waukegan, reading such authors as H. G. Wells, Jules Verne, and Edgar Allan Poe. At 12, Bradbury began writing traditional horror stories and said he tried to imitate Poe until he was about 18.[14] In addition to comics, he loved Edgar Rice Burroughs, creator of Tarzan of the Apes,[15] especially Burroughs' John Carter of Mars series. The Warlord of Mars impressed him so much that at the age of 12, he wrote his own sequel.[16] The young Bradbury was also a cartoonist and loved to illustrate. He wrote about Tarzan and drew his own Sunday panels. He listened to the radio show Chandu the Magician, and every night when the show went off the air, he would sit and write the entire script from memory. As a teen in Beverly Hills, he often visited his mentor and friend science-fiction writer Bob Olsen, sharing ideas and maintaining contact. In 1936, at a secondhand bookstore in Hollywood, Bradbury discovered a handbill promoting meetings of the Los Angeles Science Fiction Society.[17] Excited to find there were others sharing his interest, Bradbury joined a weekly Thursday-night conclave at age 16.[18] At age 17, Bradbury read stories published in Astounding Science Fiction, and read everything by Robert A. Heinlein, Arthur C. Clarke, and the early writings of Theodore Sturgeon and A. E. van Vogt. Bradbury cited H. G. Wells and Jules Verne as his primary science-fiction influences. Bradbury identified with Verne, saying, "He believes the human being is in a strange situation in a very strange world, and he believes that we can triumph by behaving morally". [19] Bradbury admitted that he stopped reading genre books in his 20s and embraced a broad field of literature that included Alexander Pope and poet John Donne.[20] Bradbury had just graduated from high school when he met Robert Heinlein, then 31 years old. Bradbury recalled, "He was well known, and he wrote humanistic science fiction, which influenced me to dare to be human instead of mechanical."[20] Hollywood[edit] The family lived about four blocks from the Uptown Theater on Western Avenue in Los Angeles, the flagship theater for MGM and Fox. There, Bradbury learned how to sneak in and watched previews almost every week. He rollerskated there, as well as all over town, as he put it, "hell-bent on getting autographs from glamorous stars. It was glorious." Among stars the young Bradbury was thrilled to encounter were Norma Shearer, Laurel and Hardy, and Ronald Colman. Sometimes, he spent all day in front of Paramount Pictures or Columbia Pictures and then skated to the Brown Derby to watch the stars who came and went for meals. He recounted seeing Cary Grant, Marlene Dietrich, and Mae West, whom he learned made a regular appearance every Friday night, bodyguard in tow.[20] Bradbury relates the following meeting with Sergei Bondarchuk, director of Soviet epic film series War and Peace, at a Hollywood award ceremony in Bondarchuk's honor: They formed a long queue and as Bondarchuk was walking along it he recognized several people: "Oh Mr. Ford, I like your film." He recognized the director, Greta Garbo, and someone else. I was standing at the very end of the queue and silently watched this. Bondarchuk shouted to me; "Ray Bradbury, is that you?" He rushed up to me, embraced me, dragged me inside, grabbed a bottle of Stolichnaya, sat down at his table where his closest friends were sitting. All the famous Hollywood directors in the queue were bewildered. They stared at me and asked each other "Who is this Bradbury?" And, swearing, they left, leaving me alone with Bondarchuk...[21]


Career[edit] Bradbury's "Undersea Guardians" was the cover story for the December 1944 issue of Amazing Stories Bradbury's first published story was "Hollerbochen's Dilemma", which appeared in the January 1938 number of Forrest J. Ackerman's fanzine Imagination!.[1] In July 1939, Ackerman gave 19-year-old Bradbury the money to head to New York for the First World Science Fiction Convention in New York City, and funded Bradbury's fanzine, titled Futuria Fantasia.[22] Bradbury wrote most of its four issues, each limited to under 100 copies.[citation needed]Between 1940 and 1947, he was a contributor to Rob Wagner's film magazine, Script.[23] Bradbury was free to start a career in writing, when owing to his bad eyesight, he was rejected admission into the military during World War II. Having been inspired by science-fiction heroes such as Flash Gordon and Buck Rogers, Bradbury began to publish science-fiction stories in fanzines in 1938. Bradbury was invited by Forrest J. Ackerman[citation needed] to attend the Los Angeles Science Fiction Society, which at the time met at Clifton's Cafeteria in downtown Los Angeles. This was where he met the writers Robert A. Heinlein, Emil Petaja, Fredric Brown, Henry Kuttner, Leigh Brackett, and Jack Williamson.[citation needed] In 1939, Bradbury joined Laraine Day's Wilshire Players Guild, where for two years, he wrote and acted in several plays. They were, as Bradbury later described, "so incredibly bad" that he gave up playwriting for two decades.[24] Bradbury's first paid piece, "Pendulum", written with Henry Hasse, was published in the pulp magazine Super Science Stories in November 1941, for which he earned $15.[25] Bradbury sold his first story, "The Lake", for $13.75 at 22, and became a full-time writer by 24.[20] His first collection of short stories, Dark Carnival, was published in 1947 by Arkham House, a small press in Sauk City, Wisconsin, owned by writer August Derleth. Reviewing Dark Carnival for the New York Herald Tribune, Will Cuppy proclaimed Bradbury "suitable for general consumption" and predicted that he would become a writer of the caliber of British fantasy author John Collier.[26] After a rejection notice from the pulp Weird Tales, Bradbury submitted "Homecoming" to Mademoiselle, which was spotted by a young editorial assistant named Truman Capote. Capote picked the Bradbury manuscript from a slush pile, which led to its publication. Homecoming won a place in the O. Henry Award Stories of 1947.[27] In UCLA's Powell Library, in a study room with typewriters for rent, Bradbury wrote his classic story of a book burning future, The Fireman, which was about 25,000 words long. It was later published at about 50,000 words under the name Fahrenheit 451, for a total cost of $9.80, due to the library's typewriter-rental fees of ten cents per half-hour.[28] A chance encounter in a Los Angeles bookstore with the British expatriate writer Christopher Isherwood gave Bradbury the opportunity to put The Martian Chronicles into the hands of a respected critic. Isherwood's glowing review[29] followed.


Writing[edit] Bradbury attributed to two incidents his lifelong habit of writing every day. The first of these, occurring when he was three years old, was his mother's taking him to see Lon Chaney's performance in The Hunchback of Notre Dame.[30] The second incident occurred in 1932, when a carnival entertainer, one Mr. Electrico, touched the young man on the nose with an electrified sword, made his hair stand on end, and shouted, "Live forever!"[31] Bradbury remarked, "I felt that something strange and wonderful had happened to me because of my encounter with Mr. Electrico...[he] gave me a future...I began to write, full-time. I have written every single day of my life since that day 69 years ago."[31] At that age, Bradbury first started to do magic, which was his first great love. If he had not discovered writing, he would have become a magician.[32] Bradbury claimed a wide variety of influences, and described discussions he might have with his favorite poets and writers Robert Frost, William Shakespeare, John Steinbeck, Aldous Huxley, and Thomas Wolfe. From Steinbeck, he said he learned "how to write objectively and yet insert all of the insights without too much extra comment". He studied Eudora Welty for her "remarkable ability to give you atmosphere, character, and motion in a single line". Bradbury's favorite writers growing up included Katherine Anne Porter, who wrote about the American South, Edith Wharton, and Jessamyn West.[33] Bradbury was once described as a "Midwest surrealist" and is often labeled a science-fiction writer, which he described as "the art of the possible." Bradbury resisted that categorization, however: First of all, I don't write science fiction. I've only done one science fiction book and that's Fahrenheit 451, based on reality. It was named so to represent the temperature at which paper ignites. Science fiction is a depiction of the real. Fantasy is a depiction of the unreal. So Martian Chronicles is not science fiction, it's fantasy. It couldn't happen, you see? That's the reason it's going to be around a long time – because it's a Greek myth, and myths have staying power.[34] Bradbury recounted when he came into his own as a writer, the afternoon he wrote a short story about his first encounter with death. When he was a boy, he met a young girl at the beach and she went out into the water and never came back. Years later, as he wrote about it, tears flowed from him. He recognized he had taken the leap from emulating the many writers he admired to connecting with his voice as a writer.[35][36] When later asked about the lyrical power of his prose, Bradbury replied, "From reading so much poetry every day of my life. My favorite writers have been those who’ve said things well." He is quoted, "If you're reluctant to weep, you won't live a full and complete life."[37] In high school, Bradbury was active in both the poetry club and the drama club, continuing plans to become an actor, but becoming serious about his writing as his high school years progressed. Bradbury graduated from Los Angeles High School, where he took poetry classes with Snow Longley Housh, and short-story writing courses taught by Jeannet Johnson.[38] The teachers recognized his talent and furthered his interest in writing,[39] but he did not attend college. Instead, he sold newspapers at the corner of South Norton Avenue and Olympic Boulevard. In regard to his education, Bradbury said: Libraries raised me. I don't believe in colleges and universities. I believe in libraries because most students don't have any money. When I graduated from high school, it was during the Depression and we had no money. I couldn't go to college, so I went to the library three days a week for 10 years.[40][41] He told The Paris Review, "You can't learn to write in college. It's a very bad place for writers because the teachers always think they know more than you do – and they don’t."[42] Bradbury described his inspiration as, "My stories run up and bite me in the leg -- I respond by writing them down -- everything that goes on during the bite. When I finish, the idea lets go and runs off".[43] "Green Town"[edit] A reinvention of Waukegan, Green Town is a symbol of safety and home, which is often juxtaposed as a contrasting backdrop to tales of fantasy or menace. It serves as the setting of his semiautobiographical classics Dandelion Wine, Something Wicked This Way Comes, and Farewell Summer, as well as in many of his short stories. In Green Town, Bradbury's favorite uncle sprouts wings, traveling carnivals conceal supernatural powers, and his grandparents provide room and board to Charles Dickens.[44] Perhaps the most definitive usage of the pseudonym for his hometown, in Summer Morning, Summer Night, a collection of short stories and vignettes exclusively about Green Town, Bradbury returns to the signature locale as a look back at the rapidly disappearing small-town world of the American heartland, which was the foundation of his roots.[45]


Cultural contributions[edit] Bradbury wrote many short essays on the culture and the arts, attracting the attention of critics in this field, but he used his fiction to explore and criticize his culture and society. Bradbury observed, for example, that Fahrenheit 451 touches on the alienation of people by media: In writing the short novel Fahrenheit 451 I thought I was describing a world that might evolve in four or five decades. But only a few weeks ago, in Beverly Hills one night, a husband and wife passed me, walking their dog. I stood staring after them, absolutely stunned. The woman held in one hand a small cigarette-package-sized radio, its antenna quivering. From this sprang tiny copper wires which ended in a dainty cone plugged into her right ear. There she was, oblivious to man and dog, listening to far winds and whispers and soap opera cries, sleep walking, helped up and down curbs by a husband who might just as well not have been there. This was not fiction.[46] In a 1982 essay, he wrote, "People ask me to predict the Future, when all I want to do is prevent it". This intent had been expressed earlier by other authors,[47] who sometimes attributed it to him. On May 24, 1956, Bradbury appeared on television in Hollywood on the popular quiz show You Bet Your Life hosted by Groucho Marx. During his introductory comments and on-air banter with Marx, Bradbury briefly discussed some of his books and other works, including giving an overview of "The Veldt", his short story published six years earlier in The Saturday Evening Post under the title "The World the Children Made".[48] Bradbury was a consultant for the American Pavilion at the 1964 New York World's Fair[49] and for the original exhibit housed in Epcot's Spaceship Earth geosphere at Walt Disney World.[50][51][52] Bradbury concentrated on detective fiction in the 1980s.[53] In the latter half of the 1980s and early 1990s, he also hosted The Ray Bradbury Theater, a televised anthology series based on his short stories. Bradbury was a strong supporter of public library systems, raising money to prevent the closure of several libraries in California facing budgetary cuts. He said "libraries raised me", and shunned colleges and universities, comparing his own lack of funds during the Depression with poor contemporary students.[54] His opinion varied on modern technology. In 1985 Bradbury wrote, "I see nothing but good coming from computers. When they first appeared on the scene, people were saying, 'Oh my God, I'm so afraid.' I hate people like that – I call them the neo-Luddites", and "In a sense, [computers] are simply books. Books are all over the place, and computers will be, too".[55] He resisted the conversion of his work into e-books, saying in 2010, "We have too many cellphones. We've got too many internets. We have got to get rid of those machines. We have too many machines now".[56] When the publishing rights for Fahrenheit 451 came up for renewal in December 2011, Bradbury permitted its publication in electronic form provided that the publisher, Simon & Schuster, allowed the e-book to be digitally downloaded by any library patron. The title remains the only book in the Simon & Schuster catalog where this is possible.[57] Several comic-book writers have adapted Bradbury's stories. Particularly noted among these were EC Comics' line of horror and science-fiction comics. Initially, the writers plagiarized his stories, but a diplomatic letter from Bradbury about it led to the company paying him and negotiating properly licensed adaptations of his work. The comics featuring Bradbury's stories included Tales from the Crypt, Weird Science, Weird Fantasy, Crime Suspenstories, and Haunt of Fear. Bradbury remained an enthusiastic playwright all his life, leaving a rich theatrical legacy, as well as literary. Bradbury headed the Pandemonium Theatre Company in Los Angeles for many years and had a five-year relationship with the Fremont Centre Theatre in South Pasadena.[58] Bradbury is featured prominently in two documentaries related to his classic 1950s-1960s era: Jason V Brock's Charles Beaumont: The Life of Twilight Zone's Magic Man,[59] which details his troubles with Rod Serling, and his friendships with writers Charles Beaumont, George Clayton Johnson, and most especially his dear friend William F. Nolan, as well as Brock's The AckerMonster Chronicles!, which delves into the life of former Bradbury agent, close friend, mega-fan, and Famous Monsters of Filmland editor Forrest J Ackerman. Bradbury's legacy was celebrated by the bookstore Fahrenheit 451 Books in Laguna Beach, California, in the 1970s and 1980s. The grand opening of an annex to the store was attended by Bradbury and his favorite illustrator, Joseph Mugnaini, in the mid-1980s. The shop closed its doors in 1987, but in 1990, another shop with the same name (with different owners) opened in Carlsbad, California.[60] In the 1980s and 90s, Bradbury served on the advisory board of the Los Angeles Student Film Institute.[61][62]


Personal life[edit] Bradbury in December 2009 Bradbury was married to Marguerite McClure (January 16, 1922 – November 24, 2003) from 1947 until her death; they had four daughters:[63] Susan, Ramona, Bettina, and Alexandra.[64] Bradbury never obtained a driver's license, but relied on public transportation or his bicycle.[65] He lived at home until he was 27 and married. His wife of 56 years, Maggie, as she was affectionately called, was the only woman Bradbury ever dated.[20] He was raised Baptist by his parents, who were themselves infrequent churchgoers. As an adult, Bradbury considered himself a "delicatessen religionist" who resisted categorization of his beliefs and took guidance from both Eastern and Western faiths. He felt that his career was "a God-given thing, and I'm so grateful, so, so grateful. The best description of my career as a writer is 'At play in the fields of the Lord.'"[66] Bradbury was a close friend of Charles Addams, and Addams illustrated the first of Bradbury's stories about the Elliotts, a family that resembled Addams' own Addams Family placed in rural Illinois. Bradbury's first story about them was "Homecoming", published in the 1946 Halloween issue of Mademoiselle, with Addams' illustrations. Addams and he planned a larger collaborative work that would tell the family's complete history, but it never materialized, and according to a 2001 interview, they went their separate ways.[67] In October 2001, Bradbury published all the Family stories he had written in one book with a connecting narrative, From the Dust Returned, featuring a wraparound Addams cover of the original "Homecoming" illustration.[68] Another close friend was animator Ray Harryhausen, who was best man at Bradbury's wedding.[69] During a BAFTA 2010 awards tribute in honor of Ray Harryhausen's 90th birthday, Bradbury spoke of his first meeting Harryhausen at Forrest J Ackerman's house when they were both 18 years old. Their shared love for science fiction, King Kong, and the King Vidor-directed film The Fountainhead, written by Ayn Rand, was the beginning of a lifelong friendship. These early influences inspired the pair to believe in themselves and affirm their career choices. After their first meeting, they kept in touch at least once a month, in a friendship that spanned over 70 years.[70] Late in life, Bradbury retained his dedication and passion despite what he described as the "devastation of illnesses and deaths of many good friends." Among the losses that deeply grieved Bradbury was the death of Star Trek creator Gene Roddenberry, who was an intimate friend for many years. They remained close friends for nearly three decades after Roddenberry asked him to write for Star Trek, which Bradbury never did, objecting that he "never had the ability to adapt other people's ideas into any sensible form."[20] Bradbury suffered a stroke in 1999[71] that left him partially dependent on a wheelchair for mobility.[72] Despite this, he continued to write, and had even written an essay for The New Yorker, about his inspiration for writing, published only a week prior to his death.[73] Bradbury made regular appearances at science-fiction conventions until 2009, when he retired from the circuit. Ray Bradbury's headstone in May 2012 prior to his death Bradbury chose a burial place at Westwood Village Memorial Park Cemetery in Los Angeles, with a headstone that reads "Author of Fahrenheit 451".[74][75] On February 6, 2015, The New York Times reported that the house that Bradbury lived and wrote in for 50 years of his life, at 10265 Cheviot Drive in Cheviot Hills, Los Angeles, California, had been demolished by the buyer, architect Thom Mayne.[76]


Death[edit] Bradbury died in Los Angeles, California, on June 5, 2012, at the age of 91, after a lengthy illness.[77] Bradbury's personal library was willed to the Waukegan Public Library, where he had many of his formative reading experiences.[78] The New York Times called Bradbury "the writer most responsible for bringing modern science fiction into the literary mainstream."[2] The Los Angeles Times credited Bradbury with the ability "to write lyrically and evocatively of lands an imagination away, worlds he anchored in the here and now with a sense of visual clarity and small-town familiarity".[79] Bradbury's grandson, Danny Karapetian, said Bradbury's works had "influenced so many artists, writers, teachers, scientists, and it's always really touching and comforting to hear their stories".[64] The Washington Post noted several modern day technologies that Bradbury had envisioned much earlier in his writing, such as the idea of banking ATMs and earbuds and Bluetooth headsets from Fahrenheit 451, and the concepts of artificial intelligence within I Sing the Body Electric.[80] On June 6, 2012, in an official public statement from the White House Press Office, President Barack Obama said: For many Americans, the news of Ray Bradbury's death immediately brought to mind images from his work, imprinted in our minds, often from a young age. His gift for storytelling reshaped our culture and expanded our world. But Ray also understood that our imaginations could be used as a tool for better understanding, a vehicle for change, and an expression of our most cherished values. There is no doubt that Ray will continue to inspire many more generations with his writing, and our thoughts and prayers are with his family and friends.[81] Numerous Bradbury fans paid tribute to the author, noting the influence of his works on their own careers and creations.[82][83] Filmmaker Steven Spielberg stated that Bradbury was "[his] muse for the better part of [his] sci-fi career.... On the world of science fiction and fantasy and imagination he is immortal".[84] Writer Neil Gaiman felt that "the landscape of the world we live in would have been diminished if we had not had him in our world".[83] Author Stephen King released a statement on his website saying, "Ray Bradbury wrote three great novels and three hundred great stories. One of the latter was called 'A Sound of Thunder'. The sound I hear today is the thunder of a giant's footsteps fading away. But the novels and stories remain, in all their resonance and strange beauty."[85]


Bibliography[edit] Bradbury's "The Golden Apples of the Sun" was published in the November 1953 issue of Planet Stories. Main articles: Ray Bradbury bibliography and Ray Bradbury short fiction bibliography Bradbury is credited with writing 27 novels and over 600 short stories.[79] More than eight million copies of his works, published in over 36 languages, have been sold around the world.[2] First novel[edit] In 1949, Bradbury and his wife were expecting their first child. He took a Greyhound bus to New York and checked into a room at the YMCA for 50 cents a night. He took his short stories to a dozen publishers and no one wanted them. Just before getting ready to go home, Bradbury had dinner with an editor at Doubleday. When Bradbury recounted that everyone wanted a novel and he did not have one, the editor, coincidentally named Walter Bradbury, asked if the short stories might be tied together into a book-length collection. The title was the editor's idea; he suggested, "You could call it The Martian Chronicles." Bradbury liked the idea and recalled making notes in 1944 to do a book set on Mars. That evening, he stayed up all night at the YMCA and typed out an outline. He took it to the Doubleday editor the next morning, who read it and wrote Bradbury a check for $750. When Bradbury returned to Los Angeles, he connected all the short stories that became The Martian Chronicles.[33] Intended first novel[edit] What was later issued as a collection of stories and vignettes, Summer Morning, Summer Night, started out to be Bradbury's first true novel. The core of the work was Bradbury's witnessing of the American small-town life in the American heartland. In the winter of 1955–56, after a consultation with his Doubleday editor, Bradbury deferred publication of a novel based on Green Town, the pseudonym for his hometown. Instead, he extracted 17 stories and, with three other Green Town tales, bridged them into his 1957 book Dandelion Wine. Later, in 2006, Bradbury published the original novel remaining after the extraction, and retitled it Farewell Summer. These two titles show what stories and episodes Bradbury decided to retain as he created the two books out of one. The most significant of the remaining unpublished stories, scenes, and fragments were published under the originally intended name for the novel, Summer Morning, Summer Night, in 2007.[86]


Adaptations to other media[edit] Bradbury in 1959, when some of his short stories were adapted for television shows like Alfred Hitchcock Presents From 1950 to 1954, 31 of Bradbury's stories were adapted by Al Feldstein for EC Comics (seven of them uncredited in six stories, including "Kaleidoscope" and "Rocket Man" being combined as "Home To Stay" - for which Bradbury was retroactively paid - and EC's first version of "The Handler" under the title "A Strange Undertaking") and 16 of these were collected in the paperbacks, The Autumn People (1965) and Tomorrow Midnight (1966), both published by Ballantine Books with cover illustrations by Frank Frazetta. Also in the early 1950s, adaptations of Bradbury's stories were televised in several anthology shows, including Tales of Tomorrow, Lights Out, Out There, Suspense, CBS Television Workshop, Jane Wyman's Fireside Theatre, Star Tonight, Windows and Alfred Hitchcock Presents. "The Merry-Go-Round", a half-hour film adaptation of Bradbury's "The Black Ferris", praised by Variety, was shown on Starlight Summer Theater in 1954 and NBC's Sneak Preview in 1956. During that same period, several stories were adapted for radio drama, notably on the science fiction anthologies Dimension X and its successor X Minus One. Scene from The Beast from 20,000 Fathoms, based on Bradbury's The Fog Horn Producer William Alland first brought Bradbury to movie theaters in 1953 with It Came from Outer Space, a Harry Essex screenplay developed from Bradbury's screen treatment "Atomic Monster". Three weeks later came the release of Eugène Lourié's The Beast from 20,000 Fathoms (1953), which featured one scene based on Bradbury's "The Fog Horn", about a sea monster mistaking the sound of a fog horn for the mating cry of a female. Bradbury's close friend Ray Harryhausen produced the stop-motion animation of the creature. Bradbury later returned the favor by writing a short story, "Tyrannosaurus Rex", about a stop-motion animator who strongly resembled Harryhausen. Over the next 50 years, more than 35 features, shorts, and TV movies were based on Bradbury's stories or screenplays. Bradbury was hired in 1953 by director John Huston to work on the screenplay for his film version of Melville's Moby Dick (1956), which stars Gregory Peck as Captain Ahab, Richard Basehart as Ishmael, and Orson Welles as Father Mapple. A significant result of the film was Bradbury's book Green Shadows, White Whale, a semifictionalized account of the making of the film, including Bradbury's dealings with Huston and his time in Ireland, where exterior scenes that were set in New Bedford, Massachusetts, were filmed. Bradbury's short story I Sing the Body Electric (from the book of the same name) was adapted for the 100th episode of The Twilight Zone. The episode was first aired on May 18, 1962. In 1965, three of Bradbury's stories were adapted for the stage. These included "The Wonderful Ice Cream Suit", "The Day It Rained Forever", and "Device Out of Time". The last was adapted from his 1957 novel Dandelion Wine. The plays debuted at the Coronet Theater in Hollywood and featured Booth Coleman, Joby Baker, Fredric Villani, Arnold Lessing, Eddie Sallia, Keith Taylor, Richard Bull, Gene Otis Shane, Henry T. Delgado, F. Murray Abraham, Anne Loos, and Len Lesser. The director was Charles Rome Smith and the production company was Pandemonium Productions. Oskar Werner and Julie Christie starred in Fahrenheit 451 (1966), an adaptation of Bradbury's novel directed by François Truffaut. In 1966, Bradbury helped Lynn Garrison create AVIAN, a specialist aviation magazine. For the first issue, Bradbury wrote a poem, "Planes That Land on Grass". In 1969, The Illustrated Man was brought to the big screen, starring Rod Steiger, Claire Bloom, and Robert Drivas. Containing the prologue and three short stories from the book, the film received mediocre reviews. The same year, Bradbury approached composer Jerry Goldsmith, who had worked with Bradbury in dramatic radio of the 1950s and later scored the film version, to compose a cantata Christus Apollo based on Bradbury's text.[87] The work premiered in late 1969, with the California Chamber Symphony performing with narrator Charlton Heston at UCLA. Play media Ray Bradbury takes part in a symposium at Caltech with Arthur C. Clarke, journalist Walter Sullivan, and scientists Carl Sagan and Bruce Murray. In this excerpt, Bradbury reads his poem 'If Only We Had Taller Been' (poem begins at 2:20, full text[88]). Video released by NASA in honor of the naming of Bradbury Landing in 2012.[89] In 1972, The Screaming Woman was adapted as an ABC Movie-of-the-Week starring Olivia de Havilland. The Martian Chronicles became a three-part TV miniseries starring Rock Hudson, which was first broadcast by NBC in 1980. Bradbury found the miniseries "just boring".[90] The 1982 television movie The Electric Grandmother was based on Bradbury's short story "I Sing the Body Electric". The 1983 horror film Something Wicked This Way Comes, starring Jason Robards and Jonathan Pryce, is based on the Bradbury novel of the same name. In 1984, Michael McDonough of Brigham Young University produced "Bradbury 13", a series of 13 audio adaptations of famous stories from Bradbury, in conjunction with National Public Radio. The full-cast dramatizations featured adaptations of "The Ravine", "Night Call, Collect", "The Veldt", "There Was an Old Woman", "Kaleidoscope", "Dark They Were, and Golden-Eyed", "The Screaming Woman", "A Sound of Thunder", "The Man", "The Wind", "The Fox and the Forest", "Here There Be Tygers", and "The Happiness Machine". Voiceover actor Paul Frees provided narration, while Bradbury was responsible for the opening voiceover; Greg Hansen and Roger Hoffman scored the episodes. The series won a Peabody Award and two Gold Cindy awards, and was released on CD on May 1, 2010. The series began airing on BBC Radio 4 Extra on June 12, 2011. From 1985 to 1992, Bradbury hosted a syndicated anthology television series, The Ray Bradbury Theater, for which he adapted 65 of his stories. Each episode began with a shot of Bradbury in his office, gazing over mementoes of his life, which he states (in narrative) are used to spark ideas for stories. During the first two seasons, Bradbury also provided additional voiceover narration specific to the featured story and appeared on screen. Deeply respected in the USSR, Bradbury's fiction has been adapted into five episodes of the Soviet science-fiction TV series This Fantastic World which adapted the stories film version of "I Sing The Body Electric", Fahrenheit 451, "A Piece of Wood", "To the Chicago Abyss", and "Forever and the Earth".[91] In 1984 a cartoon adaptation of There Will Come Soft Rains («Будет ласковый дождь») came out by Uzbek director Nazim Tyuhladziev.[92] He made a film adaptation of "The Veldt" ("Вельд") in 1987.[93] In 1989, a cartoon adaptation of "Here There Be Tygers" («Здесь могут водиться тигры») by director Vladimir Samsonov came out.[94] Bradbury wrote and narrated the 1993 animated television version of The Halloween Tree, based on his 1972 novel. The 1998 film The Wonderful Ice Cream Suit, released by Touchstone Pictures, was written by Bradbury. It was based on his story "The Magic White Suit" originally published in The Saturday Evening Post in 1957. The story had also previously been adapted as a play, a musical, and a 1958 television version. In 2002, Bradbury's own Pandemonium Theatre Company production of Fahrenheit 451 at Burbank's Falcon Theatre combined live acting with projected digital animation by the Pixel Pups. In 1984, Telarium released a game for Commodore 64 based on Fahrenheit 451.[95] Bradbury and director Charles Rome Smith co-founded Pandemonium in 1964, staging the New York production of The World of Ray Bradbury (1964), adaptations of "The Pedestrian", "The Veldt", and "To the Chicago Abyss". In 2005, the film A Sound of Thunder was released, loosely based upon the short story of the same name. The film The Butterfly Effect revolves around the same theory as A Sound of Thunder and contains many references to its inspiration. Short film adaptations of A Piece of Wood and The Small Assassin were released in 2005 and 2007, respectively. In 2005, it was reported that Bradbury was upset with filmmaker Michael Moore for using the title Fahrenheit 9/11, which is an allusion to Bradbury's Fahrenheit 451, for his documentary about the George W. Bush administration. Bradbury expressed displeasure with Moore's use of the title, but stated that his resentment was not politically motivated, though Bradbury was conservative-leaning politically.[96] Bradbury asserted that he did not want any of the money made by the movie, nor did he believe that he deserved it. He pressured Moore to change the name, but to no avail. Moore called Bradbury two weeks before the film's release to apologize, saying that the film's marketing had been set in motion a long time ago and it was too late to change the title.[97] In 2008, the film Ray Bradbury's Chrysalis was produced by Roger Lay Jr. for Urban Archipelago Films, based upon the short story of the same name. The film won the best feature award at the International Horror and Sci-Fi Film Festival in Phoenix. The film has international distribution by Arsenal Pictures and domestic distribution by Lightning Entertainment. In 2010, The Martian Chronicles was adapted for radio by Colonial Radio Theatre on the Air. Bradbury's works and approach to writing are documented in Terry Sanders' film Ray Bradbury: Story of a Writer (1963). Bradbury's poem "Groon" was voiced as a tribute in 2012.[98]


Awards and honors[edit] Bradbury receiving the National Medal of Arts in 2004 with President George W. Bush and his wife Laura Bush The Ray Bradbury Award for excellency in screenwriting was occasionally presented by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America – presented to six people on four occasions from 1992 to 2009.[99] Beginning 2010, the Ray Bradbury Award for Outstanding Dramatic Presentation is presented annually according to Nebula Awards rules and procedures, although it is not a Nebula Award.[100] The revamped Bradbury Award replaced the Nebula Award for Best Script. In 1971, an impact crater on Earth's moon was named Dandelion Crater by the Apollo 15 astronauts, in honor of Bradbury's novel Dandelion Wine. In 1984, he received the Prometheus Award for Fahrenheit 451. Ray Bradbury Park was dedicated in Waukegan, Illinois, in 1990. He was present for the ribbon-cutting ceremony. The park contains locations described in Dandelion Wine, most notably the "113 steps". In 2009, a panel designed by artist Michael Pavelich was added to the park detailing the history of Ray Bradbury and Ray Bradbury Park.[101] An asteroid discovered in 1992 was named "9766 Bradbury" in his honor. In 1994, he received the Peggy V. Helmerich Distinguished Author Award, presented annually by the Tulsa Library Trust. In 1994, he won an Emmy Award for the screenplay The Halloween Tree. In 2000, he was awarded the Medal for Distinguished Contribution to American Letters from the National Book Foundation.[102] For his contribution to the motion picture industry, Bradbury was given a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame on April 1, 2002.[103] In 2003, he received an honorary doctorate from Woodbury University, where he presented the Ray Bradbury Creativity Award each year until his death.[104] On November 17, 2004, Bradbury received the National Medal of Arts, presented by President George W. Bush and Laura Bush.[105] Bradbury received a World Fantasy Award for Life Achievement at the 1977 World Fantasy Convention and was named Gandalf Grand Master of Fantasy at the 1980 World Science Fiction Convention.[106] In 1989 the Horror Writers Association gave him the fourth or fifth Bram Stoker Award for Lifetime Achievement in horror fiction[107] and the Science Fiction Writers of America made him its 10th SFWA Grand Master.[108] He won a First Fandom Hall of Fame Award in 1996[109] and the Science Fiction and Fantasy Hall of Fame inducted him in 1999, its fourth class of two deceased and two living writers.[110] In 2005, he was awarded the degree of Doctor of Laws (honoris causa) by the National University of Ireland, Galway, at a conferring ceremony in Los Angeles. On April 14, 2007, Bradbury received the Sir Arthur Clarke Award's Special Award, given by Clarke to a recipient of his choice. On April 16, 2007, Bradbury received a special citation by the Pulitzer Prize jury "for his distinguished, prolific, and deeply influential career as an unmatched author of science fiction and fantasy."[111] In 2007, Bradbury received the French Commandeur Ordre des Arts et des Lettres medal.[112] In 2008, he was named SFPA Grandmaster.[113] On May 17, 2008, Bradbury received the inaugural J. Lloyd Eaton Lifetime Achievement Award in Science Fiction, presented by the UCR Libraries at the 2008 Eaton Science Fiction Conference, "Chronicling Mars".[114] In 2009, Bradbury was awarded an Honorary Doctorate by Columbia College Chicago.[115] In 2010, Spike TV Scream Awards Comic-Con Icon Award went to Bradbury In 2012, the NASA Curiosity rover landing site (4°35′22″S 137°26′30″E / 4.5895°S 137.4417°E / -4.5895; 137.4417)[116][117] on the planet Mars was named "Bradbury Landing".[118][119] On December 6, 2012, the Los Angeles street corner at 5th and Flower Streets was named in his honor.[120] On February 24, 2013, Bradbury was honored at the 85th Academy Awards during that event's "In Memoriam" segment.[121]


Documentaries[edit] Bradbury appeared in the documentary The Fantasy Film Worlds of George Pal (1985), produced and directed by Arnold Leibovit.


References[edit] ^ a b Ray Bradbury at the Internet Speculative Fiction Database (ISFDB). Retrieved April 22, 2013. Select a title to see its linked publication history and general information. Select a particular edition (title) for more data at that level, such as a front cover image or linked contents. ^ a b c Jonas, Gerald (June 6, 2012). "Ray Bradbury, Master of Science Fiction, Dies at 91". The New York Times. Retrieved June 5, 2012.  ^ Society for the Study of Midwestern Literature (2001). Greasley, Philip A., ed. Dictionary of Midwestern Literature. 1, The Authors. Indiana University Press. p. 77. ISBN 9780253336095. Retrieved March 5, 2014.  ^ p.141 Bloom, Harold Ray Bradbury 2010 Infobase Publishing ^ Touponce, William F. "Ray (Douglas) Bradbury." American Writers: A Collection of Literary Biographies, Supplement 4. Ed. A Walton Litz and Molly Weigel. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1996. Literature Resources from Gale. November 16, 2010. ^ Certificate of Birth, Ray Douglas Bradbury, August 22, 1920, Lake County Clerk's Record #4750. Although he was named after Rae Williams, a cousin on his father's side, Ray Bradbury's birth certificate spells his first name as "Ray". ^ The Spaulding Family Memorial, 1899 ^ Eller, Jonathan (2011). Becoming Ray Bradbury. University of Illinois Press. p. 202. ISBN 0252036298.  ^ Paradowski, Robert J. "Ray Bradbury". Critical Survey of Short Fiction, Second Revised Edition" 2001:1–5. EBSCO. November 8, 2010. ^ Ray Bradbury's close encounters with W.C. Fields, George Burns... by Susan King; Los Angeles Times, August 18, 2010 ^ "Old Radio Shows.org". Old Radio Shows.org.  ^ Litz, A. Walton. American Writers Supplement IV. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1996. Print. ^ Weller, Sam (2010-01-01). "Ray Bradbury, The Art of Fiction No. 203". Paris Review (192). ISSN 0031-2037. Retrieved 2016-08-26.  ^ Weller, Sam (2010-01-01). "Ray Bradbury, The Art of Fiction No. 203". Paris Review (192). ISSN 0031-2037. Retrieved 2016-08-24.  ^ Contemporary Authors Online. Ray Bradbury. Detroit: Gale, 2009. Web. ^ Heller, Terry. Magill's Survey of American Literature. Revised Edition. Pasadena: Salem Press, 2006. Print. ^ The article linked appears in the source, but this name conflicts with the group's web site. ^ "The Big Read". Neabigread.org. Retrieved July 6, 2012.  ^ Ray Bradbury interview – The art of Fiction No. 203 The Paris Review; Spring, 2009 ^ a b c d e f Ken Kelley (1996). "About Ray Bradbury Interview". Playboy.  ^ "Ray Bradbury: "Russians have an unparalleled capacity for love"". www.rbth.ru. Russia Beyond The Headlines. Retrieved September 15, 2012.  ^ Marguerite bradbury – Ray Bradbury Discussion Ray Bradbury Official website ^ Sam Weller (Spring 2010). "Ray Bradbury, The Art of Fiction No. 203". The Paris Review.  ^ Bradbury, Ray (1972). The Veldt. Woodstock, Illinois: Dramatic Publishing. p. 4. ISBN 1-58342-028-2.  ^ "Biographies: Bradbury, Raymond Douglas". s9.com. Retrieved December 9, 2009.  ^ Cuppy, Will, "Review of Dark Carnival," New York Herald Tribune Books, May 25, 1947. ^ Ray Bradbury, From Truman Capote to A.T.M.’s, by Dean Robinson – 6th floor; The New York Times, June 6, 2012 ^ A Bruin Birthday Tribute To Ray Bradbury Tweet (August 22, 2010). "First Spark: Ray Bradbury Turns 90; The Universe and UCLA Academy Celebrate". Spotlight.ucla.edu. Archived from the original on October 5, 2011. Retrieved September 30, 2011.  ^ Isherwood, Christopher (October 1950), "A Review of The Martian Chronicles", Tomorrow, 10: 56–58  ^ Paradowski, Robert J. "Ray Bradbury." Critical Survey of Short Fiction, Second Revised Edition (2001): UFO. November 10, 2010. ^ a b "In His Words". RayBradbury.com. Retrieved December 9, 2009.  ^ Terry Sanders' film Ray Bradbury: Story of a Writer (1963) ^ a b The Art of Fiction No. 203: Ray Bradbury, Interviewed by Sam Weller; The Paris Review, Spring 2010 ^ Wil Gerken; Nathan Hendler; Doug Floyd; John Banks. "Books: Grandfather Time (Weekly Alibi . 09-27-99)". Weeklywire.com. Retrieved February 14, 2010.  ^ A Conversation with Ray Bradbury Point Loma Nazarene University, Writer's Symposium By The Sea; "The only science fiction I have written is Fahrenheit 451. It's the art of the possible. Science fiction is the art of the possible. It could happen. It has happened." Discussion of genres, finding one's voice. April 2001; Cosmos Learning, English Literature ^ Ray Bradbury interview "I am not a science fiction writer. I am a fantasy writer. But the label got put on me and stuck." March 23, 2005 ^ Personal lessons from futurist Ray Bradbury on crying, escaping, laughing, by Mick Mortlock; Oregon Live, June 6, 2012 ^ Ray Bradbury Biography Ray Bradbury Online ^ Litz, A. Walton, and Molly Weigel, eds. American Writers (Supp. 4, Pt. 1). New York: Macmillian Library Reference. 1996. Print. ^ Steinhauer, Jennifer (June 19, 2009). "A Literary Legend Fights for a Local Library". The New York Times. Retrieved December 9, 2009.  ^ "Mayor, Author Launch Library Funding Drive". Los Angeles Times, October 1, 1988 ^ Ray Bradbury Interview The Paris Review ^ Garg, Anu, A Word a Day, 2017.08.22, wordsmith.org ^ "Summer Morning, Summer Night by Ray Bradbury". Subterranean Press. Archived from the original on August 22, 2015.  ^ Sites from these works which still exist in Waukegan include his boyhood home, his grandparents' home next door (and their connecting lawns where his grandfather and he gathered dandelions to make wine) and, less than a block away, the famous ravine which Bradbury used as a metaphor throughout his career. ^ Quoted by Kingsley Amis in New Maps of Hell: A Survey of Science Fiction (1960). ^ "I Do Not Want to Predict the Future. I Want to Prevent It". Quote Investigator. Retrieved February 21, 2015.  ^ You Bet Your Life #55-35 Science fiction author Ray Bradbury (Secret word 'House', May 24, 1956). YouTube. November 16, 2013.  ^ Bradbury, Ray. "The American Journey".  ^ Ray Bradbury. "In 1982 he created the interior metaphors for the Spaceship Earth display at Epcot Center, Disney World".  ^ Ray Bradbury. "The images at Spaceship Earth in DisneyWorld's EPCOT Center in Orlando? Well, they are all Bradbury's ideas".  ^ Ray Bradbury. "He also serves as a consultant, having collaborated, for example, in the design of a pavilion in the Epcot Center at Walt Disney World." Referring to Spaceship Earth ... raybradbury.com ^ Litz, A. Walton., and Molly V. Weigel. American Writers: a Collection of Literary Biographies. New York: Scribner, 1996. Print ^ Steinhauer, Jennifer (June 19, 2009). "A Literary Legend Fights for a Local Library". The New York Times. Retrieved June 7, 2012.  ^ Lemley, Brad (January 8, 1985). "Other Voices, Other Futures". PC Magazine. p. 133. Retrieved October 28, 2013.  ^ "Fahrenheit 451 becomes e-book despite author's feelings". BBC News. November 30, 2011. Retrieved December 1, 2011.  ^ Jablon, Robert (June 6, 2012). "'Fahrenheit 451' Author Ray Bradbury Dies at 91". Time. Archived from the original on June 8, 2012. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ Ray Bradbury, 91, leaves a rich theatrical legacy too by David Ng; Los Angeles Times, June 6, 2012 ^ French, Lawrence "Richard Matheson remembers his good friend Charles Beaumont", March 24, 2010. Retrieved October 31, 2012. ^ Ray Riegert, Hidden Coast of California: The Adventurer's Guide (Berkeley, Cal.: Ulysses Press, 1988), p. 133. ^ Editor (June 10, 1994). National Student Film Institute/L.A: The Sixteenth Annual Los Angeles Student Film Festival. The Directors Guild Theatre. pp. 10–11.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Editor (June 7, 1991). Los Angeles Student Film Institute: 13th Annual Student Film Festival. The Directors Guild Theatre. p. 3.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ "Telegraph obituary". The Daily Telegraph. June 6, 2012. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ a b "Author Ray Bradbury dies, aged 91". BBC News. June 6, 2012. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ Riddle, Warren (June 25, 2009). "Sci-Fi Author Ray Bradbury Trashes the Web". Switched. Archived from the original on October 1, 2011. Retrieved December 9, 2009.  ^ Blake, John (August 2, 2010). "Sci-fi legend Ray Bradbury on God, 'monsters and angels'". CNN. Retrieved October 14, 2015.  ^ Interview with Ray Bradbury in IndieBound, fall 2001. ^ Bradbury, Ray, From The Dust Returned: A Novel. William Morrow, 2001. ^ Whitaker, Sheila (May 7, 2013). "Ray Harryhausen obituary". The Guardian. Retrieved June 4, 2013.  ^ BAFTA Online. "Ray Bradbury pays Tribute to Ray Harryhausen". YouTube. Retrieved July 12, 2010.  ^ Ryan, Joal (November 12, 1999). "Sci-Fi Great Ray Bradbury Suffers Stroke". E!. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ Rogers, Jim (January 18, 2002). "Ray Bradbury Still Writing At 81". CBS News. Associated Press. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ Bradbury, Ray (June 4, 2012). "Take Me Home". The New Yorker. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ "Visiting Marilyn Monroe's grave: Resting places of the rich and famous". Test Pattern. MSNBC. August 15, 2007. Archived from the original on February 14, 2012. Retrieved April 7, 2012.  ^ Guthrie, Bruce. "CA – Westwood – Pierce Bros. Westwood Village Memorial Park: Ray Bradbury". Bruce Guthrie Photos. Retrieved April 7, 2012.  ^ Nagourney, Adam (February 6, 2015). "Classic or Ramshackle, Old Homes in Los Angeles Are Being Bulldozed Into History". New York Times. Retrieved February 6, 2015.  ^ Duke, Alan (June 6, 2012). "Sci-fi legend Ray Bradbury dies". CNN. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ Russell Lissau (June 17, 2013). "Ray Bradbury book collection going to Waukegan library". Daily Herald.  ^ a b George, Lynell (June 6, 2012). "Ray Bradbury dies at 91; author lifted fantasy to literary heights". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ Tsukayama, Hayley (June 6, 2012). "Dreams of Ray Bradbury: 10 predictions that came true". The Washington Post. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ "Statement by the President on the Passing of Ray Bradbury". The White House. Retrieved June 8, 2012.  ^ "Tributes paid to sci-fi author Ray Bradbury". BBC News. June 6, 2012. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ a b "Writers, filmmakers react to Ray Bradbury's death". Boston Globe. Associated Press. June 6, 2012. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ Zeitchik, Steven (June 6, 2012). "Ray Bradbury was a huge influence on the film world too". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ Stephen Comments on the Death of Ray Bradbury. Stephen King. Retrieved June 7, 2012. ^ Summer Morning, Summer Night, by Ray Bradbury; PS Publishing, 2007 ^ Goldsmith, Jerry (2002). Jerry Goldsmith: Christus Apollo (CD). Telarc.  ^ Jessie Lendennie, ed. (2006). "If Only We Had Taller Been". Daughter and Other Poems. Salmon Publishing. pp. 57–58.  ^ In Memoriam: Ray Bradbury 1920–2012. Jet Propulsion Laboratory. June 6, 2012. Retrieved June 7, 2012.  ^ Weller, Sam (2005). The Bradbury Chronicles: The Life of Ray Bradbury. New York: HarperCollins. pp. 301–302. ISBN 0-06-054581-X.  ^ "State fund of Television and Radio Programs" (in Russian).  ^ Будет ласковый дождь (in Russian). Archived from the original on September 9, 2012.  ^ "Вельд", Киностудия "Узбекфильм", 1987 (in Russian).  ^ Мультипликационные фильмы. Творческое объединение «Экран» (in Russian). Retrieved 14 August 2015.  ^ "Fahrenheit 451 (1984 game)".  ^ Fund, John (June 6, 2012). "Ray Bradbury, a Great Conservative". Nationalreview.com. Retrieved June 6, 2012.  ^ Weller, Sam (2005). The Bradbury Chronicles: The Life of Ray Bradbury. New York: HarperCollins. pp. 330–331. ISBN 0-06-054581-X.  ^ "Groon" (a poem) by Ray Bradbury. Vimeo.  ^ "Other SFWA Awards" Archived October 16, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.. The Locus Index to SF Awards: About the Awards. Locus Publications. Retrieved April 2, 2013. ^ "Frequently Asked Questions" Archived July 5, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.. SFWA. Retrieved April 2, 2013. Quote: "Effective January 2009, here are the new rules for the Nebula Awards." ^ Keilman, John (June 7, 2012). "Waukegan's landscape, values never left Bradbury". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved July 15, 2012.  ^ Distinguished Contribution to American Letters Award with his acceptance speech. ^ "Ray Bradbury Receives Star on Hollywood Walk of Fame". Press release, office of Mayor Hahn, April 1, 2002. Retrieved April 2, 2013. ^ "Woodbury mourns the passing of Ray Bradbury". Woodbury university. June 6, 2012. Archived from the original on June 18, 2012. Retrieved July 15, 2012.  ^ "Lifetime honors: National medal of the arts". National Endowment for the arts. Archived from the original on March 2, 2010. Retrieved July 15, 2012.  ^ "Bradbury, Ray" Archived October 16, 2012, at the Wayback Machine.. The Locus Index to SF Awards: Index to Literary Nominees. Locus Publications. Retrieved March 22, 2013. ^ "Bram Stoker Award for Lifetime Achievement" Archived May 9, 2013, at the Wayback Machine.. Horror Writers Association (HWA). Retrieved April 6, 2013. ^ "Damon Knight Memorial Grand Master" Archived July 1, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.. Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA). Retrieved April 2, 2013. ^ "First Fandom: First Fandom hall of fame award". First Fandom. Archived from the original on July 23, 2012. Retrieved July 15, 2012.  ^ "Science Fiction and Fantasy Hall of Fame" Archived May 21, 2013, at the Wayback Machine.. Mid American Science Fiction and Fantasy Conventions, Inc. Retrieved March 22, 2013. This was the official website of the hall of fame to 2004. ^ "The 2007 Pulitzer Prize Winners: Special Awards and Citations". The Pulitzer Prizes. Retrieved November 2, 2013. ^ "The US conference of mayors, 80th annual meeting: Honoring the life of Ray Bradbury". The US conference of mayors. June 13–16, 2012. Archived from the original on February 2, 2013. Retrieved July 15, 2012.  ^ Wilson, Stephen M. (2008). "2008 SFPA Grandmaster". The Science Fiction Poetry Association. SFPA. Retrieved August 3, 2008.  ^ "The Eaton Awards". Eaton Science Fiction Conference. University of California, Riverside (ucr.edu). Retrieved April 2, 2013. ^ "College history: Honorary degree recipients". Columbia University. 2011. Archived from the original on October 23, 2010. Retrieved July 15, 2012.  ^ MSNBC Staff (August 6, 2012). "Video from rover looks down on Mars during landing". MSNBC. Retrieved October 7, 2012.  ^ Young, Monica (August 7, 2012). "Watch Curiosity Descend onto Mars". SkyandTelescope.com. Archived from the original on December 9, 2012. Retrieved October 7, 2012.  ^ Brown, Dwayne; Cole, Steve; Webster, Guy; Agle, D.C. (August 22, 2012). "NASA Mars Rover Begins Driving at Bradbury Landing". NASA. Retrieved August 22, 2012.  ^ "Mars Curiosity Rover Twitter feed".  ^ Bob Pool, Intersection near L.A. library named for Ray Bradbury, Los Angeles Times, December 6, 2012 ^ "Oscars 'In Memoriam' 2013: Full list". MSN. 


Sources[edit] Anderson, James Arthur (2013). The Illustrated Ray Bradbury. Wildside Press. ISBN 978-1-4794-0007-2.  Albright, Donn (1990). Bradbury Bits & Pieces: The Ray Bradbury Bibliography, 1974–88. Starmont House. ISBN 1-55742-151-X.  Eller, Jonathan R.; Touponce, William F. (2004). Ray Bradbury: The Life of Fiction. Kent State University Press. ISBN 0-87338-779-1.  Eller, Jonathan R. (2011). Becoming Ray Bradbury. Urbana, IL: University of Illinois Press. ISBN 0-252-03629-8.  Nolan, William F. (1975). The Ray Bradbury Companion: A Life and Career History, Photolog, and Comprehensive Checklist of Writings. Gale Research. ISBN 0-8103-0930-0.  Paradowski, Robert J.; Rhynes, Martha E. (2001). Ray Bradbury. Salem Press.  Reid, Robin Anne (2000). Ray Bradbury: A Critical Companion. Greenwood Press. ISBN 0-313-30901-9.  Tuck, Donald H. (1974). The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction and Fantasy. Chicago: Advent. pp. 61–63. ISBN 0-911682-20-1.  Weist, Jerry (2002). Bradbury, an Illustrated Life: A Journey to Far Metaphor. William Morrow and Company. ISBN 0-06-001182-3.  Weller, Sam (2005). The Bradbury Chronicles: The Life of Ray Bradbury. HarperCollins. ISBN 0-06-054581-X. 


External links[edit] Find more aboutRay Bradburyat Wikipedia's sister projects Media from Wikimedia Commons Quotations from Wikiquote Texts from Wikisource Textbooks from Wikibooks Data from Wikidata Official website Center for Ray Bradbury Studies, at Indiana University Works by or about Ray Bradbury at Internet Archive Works by Ray Bradbury at LibriVox (public domain audiobooks) "Ray Bradbury collected news and commentary". The New York Times.  Ray Bradbury on IMDb Ray Bradbury at the Internet Speculative Fiction Database Works by Ray Bradbury at Project Gutenberg Works by Ray Bradbury at Open Library v t e Ray Bradbury Bibliography Novels The Martian Chronicles (1950) Fahrenheit 451 (1953) Dandelion Wine (1957) Something Wicked This Way Comes (1962) The Halloween Tree (1972) Death Is a Lonely Business (1985) A Graveyard for Lunatics (1990) Green Shadows, White Whale (1992) From the Dust Returned (2001) Let's All Kill Constance (2002) Farewell Summer (2006) Short stories "The Scythe" (1943) "The Lake" (1944) "Frost and Fire" (1946) "The Million Year Picnic" (1946) "The Small Assassin" (1946) "I See You Never" (1947) "Fever Dream" (1948) "The Fruit at the Bottom of the Bowl" (1948) "The Long Years" (1948) "Mars Is Heaven!" (1948) "Dark They Were, and Golden-Eyed" (1949) "The Exiles" (1949) "Marionettes, Inc." (1949) "The Long Rain" (1950) "The Rocket" (1950) "There Will Come Soft Rains" (1950) "The Veldt" (1950) "Ylla" (1950) "Embroidery" (1951) "The Fog Horn" (1951) "Here There Be Tygers" (1951) "The Pedestrian" (1951) "The April Witch" (1952) "A Sound of Thunder" (1952) "The Wilderness" (1952) "The Flying Machine" (1953) "The Golden Kite, the Silver Wind" (1953) "The Meadow" (1953) "The Murderer" (1953) "Sun and Shadow" (1953) "All Summer in a Day" (1954) "The Dragon" (1955) "The Aqueduct" (1979) "Banshee" (1984) "The Toynbee Convector" (1984) "Is That You, Herb?" (2003) Collections Dark Carnival (1947) The Illustrated Man (1951) The Golden Apples of the Sun (1953) The October Country (1955) A Medicine for Melancholy (1959) The Day It Rained Forever (1959) The Small Assassin (1962) R Is for Rocket (1962) The Machineries of Joy (1964) The Autumn People (1965) The Vintage Bradbury (1965) Tomorrow Midnight (1966) S Is for Space (1966) Twice 22 (1966) I Sing the Body Electric (1969) Ray Bradbury (1975) Long After Midnight (1976) The Fog Horn & Other Stories (1979) The Last Circus and the Electrocution (1980) The Stories of Ray Bradbury (1980) The Fog Horn and Other Stories (1980) Dinosaur Tales (1983) A Memory of Murder (1984) The Toynbee Convector (1988) Classic Stories 1 (1990) Classic Stories 2 (1990) The Parrot Who Met Papa (1991) Selected from Dark They Were, and Golden-Eyed (1991) Quicker Than the Eye (1996) Driving Blind (1997) Ray Bradbury Collected Short Stories (2001) One More for the Road (2002) Bradbury Stories: 100 of His Most Celebrated Tales (2003) The Cat's Pajamas: Stories (2004) A Sound of Thunder and Other Stories (2005) The Dragon Who Ate His Tail (2007) Summer Morning, Summer Night (2007) A Pleasure to Burn (2010) The Collected Stories of Ray Bradbury (2011, 2014) Plays The Meadow (1947) The Flying Machine: A One-Act Play for Three Men (1953) The Wonderful Ice Cream Suit and Other Plays (1972) Pillar of Fire and Other Plays (1975) The Martian Chronicles (1986) The Wonderful Ice Cream Suit (1986) Fahrenheit 451 (1986) Dandelion Wine (1988) The Veldt (1988) Adaptations It Came from Outer Space (1953) Moby Dick (1956 screenplay) "I Sing the Body Electric" (1962) The Picasso Summer (1969) The Illustrated Man (1969) The Martian Chronicles (1980 miniseries) The Electric Grandmother (1982) Something Wicked This Way Comes (1983) Bradbury 13 (radio series, 1983-84) The Ray Bradbury Theater (TV series, 1985-86, 1988-92) The Halloween Tree (1993) Dandelion Wine (1997) The Wonderful Ice Cream Suit (1998) A Sound of Thunder (2005) Ray Bradbury's Chrysalis (2008) The Whispers (2015) Miscellaneous Futuria Fantasia (1939-1940) The Mummies of Guanajuato (1978) Zen in the Art of Writing (1990) It Came from Outer Space (2003 book) Related Spaceship Earth Bradbury Landing Ray Bradbury Award Fuck Me, Ray Bradbury v t e Pulitzer Prize Special Citations and Awards (Letters) Love Songs by Sara Teasdale (1918) Corn Huskers by Carl Sandburg (1919) Old Road to Paradise by Margaret Widdemer (1919) Kenneth Roberts (1957) Garrett Mattingly for The Armada (1960) American Heritage Picture History of the Civil War (1961) James Thomas Flexner for George Washington, Vols. I-IV (1973) Alex Haley for Roots (1977) E. B. White (1978) Theodor Seuss Geisel (1984) Art Spiegelman for Maus (1992) Edmund Morgan (2006) Ray Bradbury (2007) Complete list (Journalism) (Letters) (Arts) (Service) v t e Saturn Award for Best Writing William Peter Blatty (1973) Ib Melchior/Harlan Ellison (1974/75) Jimmy Sangster (1976) George Lucas (1977) Elaine May and Warren Beatty (1978) Nicholas Meyer (1979) William Peter Blatty (1980) Lawrence Kasdan (1981) Melissa Mathison (1982) Ray Bradbury (1983) James Cameron and Gale Anne Hurd (1984) Tom Holland (1985) James Cameron (1986) Michael Miner and Edward Neumeier (1987) Gary Ross and Anne Spielberg (1988) William Peter Blatty (1989/90) Ted Tally (1991) James V. Hart (1992) Michael Crichton and David Koepp (1993) Jim Harrison and Wesley Strick (1994) Andrew Kevin Walker (1995) Kevin Williamson (1996) Mike Werb and Michael Colleary (1997) Andrew Niccol (1998) Charlie Kaufman (1999) David Hayter (2000) Steven Spielberg (2001) Scott Frank and Jon Cohen (2002) Fran Walsh, Philippa Boyens, and Peter Jackson (2003) Alvin Sargent (2004) Christopher Nolan and David S. Goyer (2005) Michael Dougherty and Dan Harris (2006) Brad Bird (2007) Christopher and Jonathan Nolan (2008) James Cameron (2009) Christopher Nolan (2010) Jeff Nichols (2011) Quentin Tarantino (2012) Spike Jonze (2013) Christopher and Jonathan Nolan (2014) Lawrence Kasdan, J. J. Abrams, and Michael Arndt (2015) Eric Heisserer (2016) v t e World Fantasy Award—Life Achievement Robert Bloch (1975) Fritz Leiber (1976) Ray Bradbury (1977) Frank Belknap Long (1978) Jorge Luis Borges (1979) Manly Wade Wellman (1980) C. L. Moore (1981) Italo Calvino (1982) Roald Dahl (1983) L. Sprague de Camp / Richard Matheson / E. Hoffmann Price / Jack Vance / Donald Wandrei (1984) Theodore Sturgeon (1985) Avram Davidson (1986) Jack Finney (1987) Everett F. Bleiler (1988) Evangeline Walton (1989) R. A. Lafferty (1990) Ray Russell (1991) Edd Cartier (1992) Harlan Ellison (1993) Jack Williamson (1994) Ursula K. Le Guin (1995) Gene Wolfe (1996) Madeleine L'Engle (1997) Edward L. Ferman / Andre Norton (1998) Hugh B. Cave (1999) Marion Zimmer Bradley / Michael Moorcock (2000) Frank Frazetta / Philip José Farmer (2001) Forrest J Ackerman / George H. Scithers (2002) Lloyd Alexander / Donald M. Grant (2003) Stephen King / Gahan Wilson (2004) Tom Doherty / Carol Emshwiller (2005) John Crowley / Stephen Fabian (2006) Betty Ballantine / Diana Wynne Jones (2007) Leo and Diane Dillon / Patricia A. McKillip (2008) Ellen Asher / Jane Yolen (2009) Brian Lumley / Terry Pratchett / Peter Straub (2010) Peter S. Beagle / Angélica Gorodischer (2011) Alan Garner / George R. R. Martin (2012) Susan Cooper / Tanith Lee (2013) Ellen Datlow / Chelsea Quinn Yarbro (2014) Ramsey Campbell / Sheri S. Tepper (2015) David G. Hartwell / Andrzej Sapkowski (2016) Terry Brooks / Marina Warner (2017) v t e Damon Knight Memorial Grand Master Awards (SFWA Grand Masters) 1975–1999 Robert A. Heinlein (1975) Jack Williamson (1976) Clifford D. Simak (1977) L. Sprague de Camp (1979) Fritz Leiber (1981) Andre Norton (1984) Arthur C. Clarke (1986) Isaac Asimov (1987) Alfred Bester (1988) Ray Bradbury (1989) Lester del Rey (1991) Frederik Pohl (1993) Damon Knight (1995) A. E. van Vogt (1996) Jack Vance (1997) Poul Anderson (1998) Hal Clement (1999) 2000–present Brian Aldiss (2000) Philip José Farmer (2001) Ursula K. Le Guin (2003) Robert Silverberg (2004) Anne McCaffrey (2005) Harlan Ellison (2006) James Gunn (2007) Michael Moorcock (2008) Harry Harrison (2009) Joe Haldeman (2010) Connie Willis (2012) Gene Wolfe (2013) Samuel Delany (2014) Larry Niven (2015) C. J. Cherryh (2016) v t e Horror fiction Media Comics Films list Internet Speculative Fiction Database Magazines Television programs Video Games Grand Guignol Subgenres Body Bollywood (film) Cannibal (film) Chinese (film) Comedy list Black comedy (sometimes) Zombie comedy Cosmic Dark fantasy Dark romanticism Eco (film) Ero guro Erotic Found footage (film) German underground (film) Ghost Giallo Gothic American Romance (film) Southern Southern Ontario Space Suburban Tasmanian Urban Japanese Korean (film) Lovecraftian Monsters Jiangshi Kaiju (film) Vampire Werewolf Natural (film) Occult detective Organ transplantation Psychological Religious (film) Satanic (film) Sci-fi (film) Slasher (film) Splatter/gore (film) Splatterpunk Survival Weird fiction Weird menace Weird West Zombie apocalypse Related genres Black comedy Fantasy Fantastique Mystery Speculative Supernatural Thriller Science fiction Other articles B movie Writers Conventions LGBT Macabre Pulp Exploitation Old One in fiction Category Portal v t e EC Comics Publications Pre-Trend Blackstone the Magician Gunfighter Land of the Lost Moon Girl New-Trend Tales from the Crypt The Haunt of Fear The Vault of Horror Weird Fantasy Weird Science Crime SuspenStories Shock SuspenStories Two-Fisted Tales Frontline Combat Mad Panic Piracy Weird Science-Fantasy Three Dimensional E.C. Classics New Direction Impact Valor Extra! Aces High Psychoanalysis M.D. Incredible Science Fiction People Publishers and editors Johnny Craig Colin Dawkins Al Feldstein Max Gaines William Gaines Harvey Kurtzman John Severin Writers Robert Bernstein Otto Binder Ray Bradbury Johnny Craig Colin Dawkins Jerry DeFuccio Harlan Ellison Al Feldstein Gardner Fox Daniel Keyes Harvey Kurtzman Jack Mendelsohn Jack Oleck John Putnam John Severin Carl Wessler Artists Dave Berg Sid Check Gene Colan Johnny Craig Reed Crandall Jack Davis Will Elder Ric Estrada George Evans Al Feldstein Frank Frazetta Harry Harrison Russ Heath Graham Ingels Jack Kamen Roy Krenkel Bernard Krigstein Joe Kubert Harvey Kurtzman Howard Larsen Sheldon Moldoff Ben Oda Joe Orlando Fred Peters George Roussos John Severin Marie Severin Alex Toth Angelo Torres Ed Wheelan Al Williamson Basil Wolverton Tatjana Wood Wally Wood See also Russ Cochran Comics Code Authority EC Archives Grant Geissman David Hajdu Maria Reidelbach Bhob Stewart Lyle Stuart Fred von Bernewitz v t e Science fiction Outline Authors Definitions Hard Soft History Timeline The Golden Age New Wave Subgenres Apocalyptic and post-apocalyptic Biopunk Climate fiction Comedy Sitcoms Cyberpunk Derivatives Dieselpunk Dying Earth Gothic Military Mundane Planetary romance Science fiction Western Scientific romance Social Space opera Space Western Steampunk Culture Conventions Fandom Fanzines Internet Speculative Fiction Database Libraries and museums Science Fiction Museum Studies Women in SF Worldcon Region Australian Bengali Brazilian Canadian Chilean Chinese Croatian Czech Estonian French Japanese Norwegian Polish Romanian Russian Serbian Spanish Awards Multimedia Aurora Chandler Dragon Hugo Seiun Spectrum Cinematic Jules Verne Saturn Literary/Art/Audio Aurealis BSFA Campbell Campbell Memorial Clarke Compton Crook Dick Ditmar Endeavor Gaughan Geffen Golden Duck Grand Master Harland Heinlein Illustrators of the Future Kitschies Kurd-Laßwitz-Preis Lambda Locus Nautilus Nebula Norton Parsec Prometheus Rhysling SFERA Sidewise Skylark Sturgeon Tähtivaeltaja Award Tähtifantasia Award TBD Tiptree Tour-Apollo Translation Urania Vogel Writers of the Future Zajdel Media Literature Comics Magazines Novels Publishers Short stories Stage Opera Theatre Film Film history Films India Television TV shows Australasian British Canadian European Japanese Anime Japanese Live-action U.S. Themes Applied Astroengineering AI takeover Artificial intelligence Megastructure Space stations and habitats Mind uploading Nanotechnology Prosthetics Robots Organ transplantation Self-replicating machines Simulated consciousness Simulated reality Space warfare Terraforming Formal Fermi paradox Grandfather paradox Time travel Life Biological warfare Extraterrestrials List Genetic engineering Gender Group mind Sex and sexuality Physical Faster-than-light Heim theory Hyperdrive Hyperspace Jump drive Warp drive Einstein–Rosen bridge Earth The multiverse Parallel universes Planets Social Ancient astronauts Alien invasion Alien language Black Cyborgs Evil corporation Feminist First contact Frankenstein complex Galactic empire LGBT Libertarian Political ideas Religious ideas Sci horror Transhumanism Uplifting World government Xenoarchaeology Related topics Alternate history Fantasy Science fantasy Spy-Fi Fictional technology Future Future history Horror Magic realism Mecha Rubber science Science, technology and society Speculative fiction Superhero Supernatural Weird Techno-thriller Technology and society Utopian and dystopian fiction Category Portal Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 12305881 LCCN: n79139258 ISNI: 0000 0003 6863 3990 GND: 118659723 SELIBR: 42556 SUDOC: 026749327 BNF: cb118937366 (data) BIBSYS: 90083059 ULAN: 500292267 MusicBrainz: 6b9750c5-04c3-45b4-aef2-55b8c957a923 NLA: 35021120 NDL: 00434120 NKC: jn19990001008 ICCU: IT\ICCU\CFIV\007830 BNE: XX1641453 Speculative fiction portal Horror fiction portal Biography portal Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Ray_Bradbury&oldid=824850591" Categories: Ray Bradbury1920 births2012 deaths20th-century American novelists20th-century male writers21st-century American novelistsAmerican fantasy writersAmerican horror writersAmerican people of Swedish descentAmerican people of English descentAmerican science fiction writersAmerican male screenwriters21st-century American short story writers20th-century American short story writersWriters of books about writing fictionBob Clampett Humanitarian Award winnersCommandeurs of the Ordre des Arts et des LettresHugo Award-winning writersPeople from Waukegan, IllinoisPrometheus Award winnersPulitzer Prize winnersPulp fiction writersScience fiction fansScience Fiction Hall of Fame inducteesSFWA Grand MastersStroke survivorsUnited States National Medal of Arts recipientsNovelists from IllinoisWriters from Los AngelesWriters from Palm Springs, CaliforniaBurials at Westwood Village Memorial Park CemeteryAmerican male novelistsAmerican male short story writersAmerican short story writersHidden categories: Pages using citations with accessdate and no URLCS1 Russian-language sources (ru)CS1 uses Russian-language script (ru)Webarchive template wayback linksUse mdy dates from August 2015All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from June 2012Articles with unsourced statements from May 2010Official website different in Wikidata and WikipediaArticles with Internet Archive linksArticles with LibriVox linksArticles with Project Gutenberg linksArticles with Open Library linksAC with 15 elementsWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiersWikipedia articles with ULAN identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with NLA identifiersWikipedia articles with SBN identifiersArticles containing video clips


Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia CommonsWikiquoteWikisource Languages AfrikaansالعربيةAragonésAsturianuAzərbaycancaتۆرکجهБеларускаяБеларуская (тарашкевіца)‎БългарскиBosanskiBrezhonegCatalàЧӑвашлаČeštinaCorsuCymraegDanskDeutschEestiΕλληνικάEspañolEsperantoEuskaraفارسیFrançaisGàidhligGalego한국어Հայերենहिन्दीHrvatskiIdoBahasa IndonesiaИронÍslenskaItalianoעבריתKapampanganქართულიҚазақшаLatinaLatviešuLëtzebuergeschLietuviųLigureMagyarМакедонскиMalagasyമലയാളംमराठीმარგალურიNāhuatlNederlands日本語NorskNorsk nynorskOccitanOʻzbekcha/ўзбекчаPiemontèisPolskiPortuguêsRomânăРусскийScotsSimple EnglishSlovenčinaSlovenščinaСрпски / srpskiSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaTagalogதமிழ்Татарча/tatarçaТоҷикӣTürkçeTürkmençeУкраїнськаTiếng ViệtWinaray中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 9 February 2018, at 22:01. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"1.124","walltime":"1.322","ppvisitednodes":{"value":6699,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":344331,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":8488,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":18,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":3,"limit":500},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 1021.979 1 -total"," 47.81% 488.630 1 Template:Reflist"," 18.59% 190.036 41 Template:Cite_web"," 10.36% 105.896 18 Template:Cite_news"," 8.63% 88.248 14 Template:Navbox"," 8.44% 86.210 1 Template:Infobox_writer"," 7.28% 74.356 18 Template:Cite_book"," 7.24% 73.979 1 Template:Infobox"," 5.10% 52.081 3 Template:Citation_needed"," 4.67% 47.734 3 Template:Fix"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.566","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":7586421,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1269","timestamp":"20180223124540","ttl":86400,"transientcontent":true}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":1465,"wgHostname":"mw1269"});});


Ray_Bradbury - Photos and All Basic Informations

Ray_Bradbury More Links

Ray Bradbury (collection)Ray Bradbury In 1975Waukegan, IllinoisLos AngelesWestwood Memorial ParkWestwood, Los AngelesFantasySocial CommentaryScience FictionHorror FictionMystery FictionMagic RealismFahrenheit 451The Martian ChroniclesSomething Wicked This Way Comes (novel)Dandelion WineAmerican Academy Of Arts And LettersDaytime Emmy AwardNational Medal Of ArtsPulitzer PrizeAuthorScreenwriterFantasyScience FictionHorror FictionMystery FictionDystopiaFahrenheit 451The Martian ChroniclesThe Illustrated ManI Sing The Body Electric (short Story Collection)Speculative FictionDandelion WineGreen Shadows, White WhalePulitzer Prize Special Citations And AwardsMoby Dick (1956)It Came From Outer SpaceThe New York TimesEnlargeWaukegan, IllinoisNéeSwedish AmericanLineman (technician)Douglas FairbanksWilliam ShakespeareMary BradburySalem Witch TrialsTucson, ArizonaLos Angeles High SchoolRay HarryhausenGeorge BurnsBurns And AllenGreat DepressionList Of Carnegie Libraries In IllinoisH. G. WellsJules VerneEdgar Allan PoeEdgar Rice BurroughsTarzan Of The ApesJohn Carter Of MarsThe Warlord Of MarsChandu The Magician (radio)Bob OlsenLos Angeles Science Fiction SocietyRobert A. HeinleinArthur C. ClarkeTheodore SturgeonA. E. Van VogtAlexander PopeJohn DonneMGM20th Century FoxNorma ShearerLaurel And HardyRonald ColmanParamount PicturesColumbia PicturesBrown DerbyCary GrantMarlene DietrichMae WestSergei BondarchukWar And Peace (film Series)StolichnayaEnlargeAmazing StoriesFanzine1st World Science Fiction ConventionNew York CityFuturia FantasiaWikipedia:Citation NeededRob WagnerWorld War IIFlash GordonBuck RogersWikipedia:Citation NeededLos Angeles Science Fiction SocietyClifton's CafeteriaRobert A. HeinleinEmil PetajaFredric BrownHenry KuttnerLeigh BrackettJack WilliamsonWikipedia:Citation NeededLaraine DayDark Carnival (short Story Collection)Arkham HouseSauk City, WisconsinAugust DerlethNew York Herald TribuneWill CuppyJohn Collier (fiction Writer)Weird TalesMademoiselle (magazine)Truman CapoteO. Henry AwardUCLAPowell LibraryBook BurningChristopher IsherwoodThe Martian ChroniclesLon Chaney, Sr.The Hunchback Of Notre Dame (1923 Film)Magic (illusion)Robert FrostWilliam ShakespeareJohn SteinbeckAldous HuxleyThomas WolfeEudora WeltyKatherine Anne PorterEdith WhartonJessamyn West (writer)MidwestSurrealismThe Martian ChroniclesGreek MythologyGreat DepressionThe Paris ReviewCharles DickensBeverly HillsSleep WalkingYou Bet Your LifeGroucho MarxThe Veldt (short Story)The Saturday Evening Post1964 New York World's FairEpcotSpaceship Earth (Epcot)Walt Disney World ResortThe Ray Bradbury TheaterAnthology SeriesLudditesE-bookSimon & SchusterEC ComicsTales From The Crypt (comics)Jason V BrockRod SerlingCharles BeaumontGeorge Clayton JohnsonWilliam F. NolanFamous Monsters Of FilmlandForrest J AckermanFahrenheit 451 BooksJoseph MugnainiLos Angeles Student Film InstituteEnlargeDriver's LicenseBaptistCharles AddamsAddams FamilyIllinoisMademoiselle (magazine)From The Dust ReturnedRay HarryhausenBest ManBAFTARay HarryhausenKing Kong (1933 Film)King VidorThe Fountainhead (film)Ayn RandStar TrekGene RoddenberryThe New YorkerEnlargeWestwood Village Memorial Park CemeteryThe New York TimesCheviot Hills, Los AngelesThom MayneWaukegan Public LibraryLos Angeles TimesThe Washington PostAutomatic Teller MachineHeadphonesArtificial IntelligenceI Sing The Body Electric (Bradbury)White House Press OfficeBarack ObamaSteven SpielbergNeil GaimanStephen KingEnlargePlanet StoriesRay Bradbury BibliographyRay Bradbury Short Fiction BibliographyEnlargeAlfred Hitchcock PresentsAl FeldsteinEC ComicsThe Autumn PeopleTomorrow MidnightBallantine BooksFrank FrazettaTales Of TomorrowLights Out (radio Show)Suspense (radio Program)CBS Television WorkshopFireside TheaterStar TonightAlfred Hitchcock PresentsDimension X (radio Program)X Minus OneEnlargeThe Beast From 20,000 FathomsThe Fog HornWilliam AllandIt Came From Outer SpaceHarry EssexThe Beast From 20,000 FathomsThe Fog HornJohn HustonHerman MelvilleMoby Dick (1956 Film)Gregory PeckRichard BasehartOrson WellesGreen Shadows, White WhaleNew Bedford, MassachusettsI Sing The Body Electric (The Twilight Zone)Booth ColemanJoby BakerRichard Bull (actor)F. Murray AbrahamLen LesserOskar WernerJulie ChristieFahrenheit 451 (1966 Film)François TruffautLynn GarrisonThe Illustrated ManRod SteigerClaire BloomRobert DrivasJerry GoldsmithThe Illustrated Man (film)CantataChristus ApolloCalifornia Chamber SymphonyCharlton HestonUniversity Of California, Los AngelesEnlargeArthur C. ClarkeWalter S. SullivanCarl SaganBruce C. MurrayBradbury LandingThe Martian Chronicles (TV Miniseries)MiniseriesRock HudsonNBCThe Electric GrandmotherSomething Wicked This Way Comes (film)Jason RobardsJonathan PryceSomething Wicked This Way Comes (novel)Bradbury 13The Veldt (short Story)Dark They Were, And Golden-EyedA Sound Of ThunderHere There Be TygersPaul FreesPeabody AwardBBC Radio 4 ExtraBroadcast SyndicationThe Ray Bradbury TheaterUSSRSoviet UnionThere Will Come Soft Rains (short Story)UzbekistanHere There Be TygersThe Halloween Tree (1993 TV Film)The Halloween TreeThe Wonderful Ice Cream SuitTouchstone PicturesThe Saturday Evening PostCommodore 64The PedestrianA Sound Of Thunder (film)The Butterfly EffectThe Small AssassinMichael MooreFahrenheit 9/11Presidency Of George W. BushConservatism In The United StatesRay Bradbury's ChrysalisTerry SandersEnlargeNational Medal Of ArtsPresident Of The United StatesGeorge W. BushRay Bradbury AwardScience Fiction And Fantasy Writers Of AmericaNebula Award For Best ScriptDandelion CraterPrometheus AwardAsteroid9766 BradburyHelmerich AwardTulsa City-County LibraryDaytime Emmy AwardThe Halloween Tree (film)Hollywood Walk Of FameWoodbury UniversityNational Medal Of ArtsGeorge W. BushLaura BushWorld Fantasy Award For Life AchievementGandalf Grand Master AwardHorror Writers AssociationBram Stoker Award For Lifetime AchievementHorror FictionScience Fiction Writers Of AmericaSFWA Grand MasterFirst FandomEMP MuseumHonorary DegreeNational University Of Ireland, GalwaySir Arthur Clarke AwardPulitzer Prize Special Citations And AwardsOrdre Des Arts Et Des LettresScience Fiction Poetry AssociationEaton AwardSpike TV2010 Scream AwardsSan Diego Comic-Con InternationalNASACuriosity RoverMarsBradbury Landing85th Academy AwardsThe Fantasy Film Worlds Of George PalArnold LeibovitInternet Speculative Fiction DatabaseThe New York TimesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9780253336095International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0252036298International Standard Serial NumberInternational Standard Serial NumberInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-58342-028-2Christopher IsherwoodThe New York TimesLos Angeles TimesMetaphorKingsley AmisThe New York TimesTime (magazine)Help:CS1 ErrorsHelp:CS1 ErrorsThe GuardianE!The New YorkerNew York TimesLos Angeles TimesThe Washington PostBoston GlobeLos Angeles TimesTelarc International CorporationJet Propulsion LaboratoryInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-06-054581-XInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-06-054581-XWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineLocus PublicationsWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineUniversity Of California, RiversideMSNBCSkyandTelescope.comNASAInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-4794-0007-2International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-55742-151-XInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-87338-779-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-252-03629-8International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8103-0930-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-313-30901-9Donald H. TuckAdvent (publisher)International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-911682-20-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-06-001182-3Sam Weller (journalist)International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-06-054581-XWikipedia:Wikimedia Sister ProjectsIndiana UniversityInternet ArchiveLibriVoxThe New York TimesIMDbInternet Speculative Fiction DatabaseProject GutenbergOpen LibraryTemplate:Ray BradburyTemplate Talk:Ray BradburyRay Bradbury BibliographyThe Martian ChroniclesFahrenheit 451Dandelion WineSomething Wicked This Way Comes (novel)The Halloween TreeDeath Is A Lonely BusinessA Graveyard For LunaticsGreen Shadows, White WhaleFrom The Dust ReturnedLet's All Kill ConstanceFarewell SummerThe Scythe (short Story)The Lake (short Story)Frost And Fire (short Story)The Martian ChroniclesThe Small Assassin (short Story)I See You NeverFever Dream (short Story)The Fruit At The Bottom Of The BowlThe Martian ChroniclesMars Is Heaven!Dark They Were, And Golden-EyedThe ExilesMarionettes, Inc.The Long RainThe Rocket (short Story)There Will Come Soft Rains (short Story)The Veldt (short Story)The Martian ChroniclesEmbroidery (short Story)The Fog HornHere There Be TygersThe PedestrianThe April WitchA Sound Of ThunderThe Wilderness (short Story)The Flying Machine (short Story)The Golden Kite, The Silver WindThe Meadow (play)The MurdererSun And Shadow (short Story)All Summer In A DayThe Dragon (short Story)The AqueductBanshee (short Story)The Toynbee ConvectorIs That You, Herb?Dark Carnival (short Story Collection)The Illustrated ManThe Golden Apples Of The SunThe October CountryA Medicine For MelancholyA Medicine For MelancholyThe Small AssassinR Is For RocketThe Machineries Of JoyThe Autumn PeopleThe Vintage BradburyTomorrow MidnightS Is For SpaceTwice 22I Sing The Body Electric (short Story Collection)Ray Bradbury (short Story Collection)Long After MidnightThe Fog Horn & Other StoriesThe Last Circus And The ElectrocutionThe Stories Of Ray BradburyThe Fog Horn And Other StoriesDinosaur TalesA Memory Of MurderThe Toynbee Convector (short Story Collection)Classic Stories 1Classic Stories 2The Parrot Who Met PapaSelected From Dark They Were, And Golden-EyedQuicker Than The EyeDriving BlindRay Bradbury Collected Short StoriesOne More For The RoadBradbury Stories: 100 Of His Most Celebrated TalesThe Cat's Pajamas: StoriesClassic Stories 1The Dragon Who Ate His TailSummer Morning, Summer NightA Pleasure To BurnThe Collected Stories Of Ray BradburyThe MeadowThe Flying Machine (short Story)The Wonderful Ice Cream Suit And Other PlaysPillar Of Fire And Other PlaysThe Martian ChroniclesThe Wonderful Ice Cream SuitFahrenheit 451Dandelion WineThe Veldt (short Story)It Came From Outer SpaceMoby Dick (1956 Film)I Sing The Body Electric (The Twilight Zone)The Picasso SummerThe Illustrated Man (film)The Martian Chronicles (miniseries)The Electric GrandmotherSomething Wicked This Way Comes (film)Bradbury 13The Ray Bradbury TheaterThe Halloween Tree (film)Dandelion Wine (film)The Wonderful Ice Cream SuitA Sound Of Thunder (film)Ray Bradbury's ChrysalisThe Whispers (TV Series)Futuria FantasiaThe Mummies Of GuanajuatoZen In The Art Of WritingIt Came From Outer Space (book)Spaceship Earth (Epcot)Bradbury LandingRay Bradbury AwardFuck Me, Ray BradburyTemplate:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations LettersTemplate Talk:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations LettersPulitzer Prize Special Citations And AwardsSara TeasdaleCarl SandburgMargaret WiddemerKenneth Roberts (author)Garrett MattinglyThe Armada (book)James Thomas FlexnerAlex HaleyRoots: The Saga Of An American FamilyE. B. WhiteDr. SeussArt SpiegelmanMausEdmund Morgan (historian)Pulitzer Prize Special Citations And AwardsTemplate:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations JournalismTemplate:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations LettersTemplate:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations ArtsTemplate:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations ServiceTemplate:Saturn Award For Best WritingTemplate Talk:Saturn Award For Best WritingSaturn Award For Best WritingWilliam Peter BlattyIb MelchiorHarlan EllisonJimmy SangsterGeorge LucasElaine MayWarren BeattyNicholas MeyerWilliam Peter BlattyLawrence KasdanMelissa MathisonJames CameronGale Anne HurdTom Holland (director)James CameronEdward NeumeierGary RossAnne SpielbergWilliam Peter BlattyTed TallyJames V. HartMichael CrichtonDavid KoeppJim HarrisonWesley StrickAndrew Kevin WalkerKevin Williamson (screenwriter)Mike WerbMichael CollearyAndrew NiccolCharlie KaufmanDavid HayterSteven SpielbergScott FrankJon Cohen (writer)Fran WalshPhilippa BoyensPeter JacksonAlvin SargentChristopher NolanDavid S. GoyerMichael DoughertyDan Harris (screenwriter)Brad BirdChristopher NolanJonathan NolanJames CameronChristopher NolanJeff NicholsQuentin TarantinoSpike JonzeChristopher NolanJonathan NolanLawrence KasdanJ. J. AbramsMichael ArndtEric HeissererTemplate:World Fantasy Award Life AchievementTemplate Talk:World Fantasy Award Life AchievementWorld Fantasy AwardWorld Fantasy Award—Life AchievementRobert BlochFritz LeiberFrank Belknap LongJorge Luis BorgesManly Wade WellmanC. L. MooreItalo CalvinoRoald DahlL. Sprague De CampRichard MathesonE. Hoffmann PriceJack VanceDonald WandreiTheodore SturgeonAvram DavidsonJack FinneyE. F. BleilerEvangeline WaltonR. A. LaffertyRay RussellEdd CartierHarlan EllisonJack WilliamsonUrsula K. Le GuinGene WolfeMadeleine L'EngleEdward L. FermanAndre NortonHugh B. CaveMarion Zimmer BradleyMichael MoorcockFrank FrazettaPhilip José FarmerForrest J AckermanGeorge H. ScithersLloyd AlexanderDonald M. GrantStephen KingGahan WilsonTom DohertyCarol EmshwillerJohn CrowleyStephen FabianBetty BallantineDiana Wynne JonesLeo And Diane DillonPatricia A. McKillipEllen AsherJane YolenBrian LumleyTerry PratchettPeter StraubPeter S. BeagleAngélica GorodischerAlan GarnerGeorge R. R. MartinSusan CooperTanith LeeEllen DatlowChelsea Quinn YarbroRamsey CampbellSheri S. TepperDavid G. HartwellAndrzej SapkowskiTerry BrooksMarina WarnerTemplate:Damon Knight Memorial Grand Master AwardsTemplate Talk:Damon Knight Memorial Grand Master AwardsDamon Knight Memorial Grand Master AwardRobert A. HeinleinJack WilliamsonClifford D. SimakL. Sprague De CampFritz LeiberAndre NortonArthur C. ClarkeIsaac AsimovAlfred BesterLester Del ReyFrederik PohlDamon KnightA. E. Van VogtJack VancePoul AndersonHal ClementBrian AldissPhilip José FarmerUrsula K. Le GuinRobert SilverbergAnne McCaffreyHarlan EllisonJames Gunn (author)Michael MoorcockHarry Harrison (writer)Joe HaldemanConnie WillisGene WolfeSamuel DelanyLarry NivenC. J. CherryhTemplate:Horror FictionTemplate Talk:Horror FictionHorror FictionHorror ComicsHorror FilmLists Of Horror FilmsInternet Speculative Fiction DatabaseHorror Fiction MagazineList Of Horror Television ProgramsHorror GamesGrand GuignolList Of Body Horror MediaBollywood Horror FilmsCannibal FilmChinese HorrorComedy HorrorList Of Comedy Horror FilmsBlack ComedyZombie ComedyCosmicismDark FantasyDark RomanticismList Of Eco-horror FilmsEro GuroMonster EroticaFound Footage (film Technique)German Underground HorrorGhost StoryGialloGothic FictionAmerican Gothic FictionGothic Romance FilmSouthern GothicSouthern Ontario GothicGothic Science FictionSuburban GothicTasmanian GothicUrban GothicJapanese HorrorKorean HorrorLovecraftian HorrorMonsterJiangshi FictionKaijuVampire LiteratureWerewolf FictionList Of Natural Horror FilmsOccult Detective FictionOrgan Transplantation In FictionPsychological HorrorCategory:Religious Horror FilmsSatanic FilmList Of Science Fiction Horror FilmsSlasher FilmSplatter FilmSplatterpunkSurvival HorrorWeird FictionWeird MenaceWeird WestZombie ApocalypseBlack ComedyFantasyFantastiqueMystery FictionSpeculative FictionSupernatural FictionThriller (genre)Science FictionB MovieList Of Horror Fiction WritersHorror ConventionLGBT Themes In Horror FictionMacabrePulp MagazineExploitation FilmOld One In FictionCategory:Horror FictionPortal:Horror FictionTemplate:EC ComicsTemplate Talk:EC ComicsEC ComicsList Of Entertaining Comics PublicationsBlackstone, The Magic DetectiveGunfighter (comics)Land Of The Lost (radio)Moon Girl (EC Comics)Tales From The Crypt (comics)The Haunt Of FearThe Vault Of Horror (comics)Weird FantasyWeird Science (comics)Crime SuspenStoriesShock SuspenStoriesTwo-Fisted TalesFrontline CombatMad (magazine)Panic (comics)Piracy (comics)Weird Science-FantasyThree Dimensional E.C. ClassicsImpact (EC Comics)Valor (EC Comics)Extra! (comics)Aces High (comics)Psychoanalysis (comics)M.D. (comics)Incredible Science FictionJohnny CraigColin DawkinsAl FeldsteinMax GainesWilliam GainesHarvey KurtzmanJohn SeverinRobert Bernstein (comics)Otto BinderJohnny CraigColin DawkinsJerry DeFuccioHarlan EllisonAl FeldsteinGardner FoxDaniel KeyesHarvey KurtzmanJack MendelsohnJack OleckJohn PutnamJohn SeverinCarl WesslerDave Berg (cartoonist)Sid CheckGene ColanJohnny CraigReed CrandallJack Davis (cartoonist)Will ElderRic EstradaGeorge Evans (cartoonist)Al FeldsteinFrank FrazettaHarry Harrison (writer)Russ HeathGraham IngelsJack KamenRoy KrenkelBernard KrigsteinJoe KubertHarvey KurtzmanHoward LarsenSheldon MoldoffBen OdaJoe OrlandoFred Peters (artist)George RoussosJohn SeverinMarie SeverinAlex TothAngelo TorresEd WheelanAl WilliamsonBasil WolvertonTatjana WoodWally WoodRuss Cochran (publisher)Comics Code AuthorityEC ArchivesGrant GeissmanDavid HajduMaria ReidelbachBhob StewartLyle StuartFred Von BernewitzTemplate:Science FictionTemplate Talk:Science FictionScience FictionOutline Of Science FictionList Of Science Fiction AuthorsDefinitions Of Science FictionHard Science FictionSoft Science FictionHistory Of Science FictionTimeline Of Science FictionGolden Age Of Science FictionNew Wave Science FictionApocalyptic And Post-apocalyptic FictionBiopunkClimate FictionComic Science FictionList Of Science Fiction SitcomsCyberpunkCyberpunk DerivativesDieselpunkDying Earth (subgenre)Gothic Science FictionMilitary Science FictionMundane Science FictionPlanetary RomanceScience Fiction WesternScientific RomanceSocial Science FictionSpace OperaSpace WesternSteampunkScience Fiction ConventionScience Fiction FandomScience Fiction FanzineInternet Speculative Fiction DatabaseScience Fiction Libraries And MuseumsEMP MuseumScience Fiction StudiesWomen In Speculative FictionWorldconAustralian Science FictionBengali Science FictionBrazilian Science FictionCanadian Science FictionChilean Science FictionChinese Science FictionCroatian Science FictionCzech Science Fiction And FantasyEstonian Science FictionFrench Science FictionJapanese Science FictionNorwegian Science FictionScience Fiction And Fantasy In PolandRomanian Science FictionRussian Science Fiction And FantasySerbian Science FictionSpanish Science FictionAurora AwardsChandler AwardDragon AwardsHugo AwardSeiun AwardGaylactic Spectrum AwardsJules Verne AwardSaturn AwardAurealis AwardBSFA AwardJohn W. Campbell Award For Best New WriterJohn W. Campbell Memorial Award For Best Science Fiction NovelArthur C. Clarke AwardCompton Crook AwardPhilip K. Dick AwardDitmar AwardEndeavour AwardJack Gaughan AwardGeffen AwardGolden Duck AwardDamon Knight Memorial Grand Master AwardPaul Harland PrizeRobert A. Heinlein AwardWriters Of The FutureKitschiesKurd-Laßwitz-PreisLambda Literary AwardLocus AwardNautilus AwardNebula AwardAndre Norton AwardParsec AwardsPrometheus AwardRhysling AwardSFERA AwardSidewise Award For Alternate HistoryEdward E. Smith Memorial AwardTheodore Sturgeon AwardTähtivaeltaja AwardTähtifantasia AwardTBD Science Fiction Story AwardJames Tiptree Jr. AwardPrix Apollo AwardScience Fiction & Fantasy Translation AwardsUrania AwardSir Julius Vogel AwardWriters Of The FutureJanusz A. Zajdel AwardScience Fiction ComicsScience Fiction MagazineList Of Science Fiction NovelsList Of Science Fiction PublishersList Of Science Fiction Short StoriesScience Fiction OperaScience Fiction TheatreScience Fiction FilmHistory Of Science Fiction FilmsLists Of Science Fiction FilmsScience Fiction Films In IndiaScience Fiction On TelevisionList Of Science Fiction Television ProgramsAustralian Science Fiction TelevisionBritish Television Science FictionCanadian Science Fiction TelevisionScience Fiction On TelevisionList Of Science Fiction AnimeTokusatsuU.S. Television Science FictionList Of Science Fiction ThemesAstroengineeringAI Takeovers In Popular CultureArtificial Intelligence In FictionMegastructureSpace Stations And Habitats In FictionMind Uploading In FictionNanotechnology In FictionProsthetics In FictionList Of Fictional Robots And AndroidsOrgan Transplantation In FictionSelf-replicating MachineSimulated Consciousness In FictionSimulated Reality In FictionSpace Warfare In FictionTerraforming In Popular CultureFermi ParadoxGrandfather ParadoxTime Travel In FictionBiological Warfare In Popular CultureExtraterrestrials In FictionList Of Fictional ExtraterrestrialsGenetic Engineering In Science FictionGender In Speculative FictionGroup Mind (science Fiction)Sex And Sexuality In Speculative FictionFaster-than-lightHeim TheoryHyperdriveHyperspace (science Fiction)Jump DriveWarp DriveWormholes In FictionEarth In Science FictionMultiverseParallel Universe (fiction)Planets In Science FictionAncient Astronauts In Popular CultureAlien InvasionAlien LanguageBlack Science FictionCyborgs In FictionEvil CorporationFeminist Science FictionFirst Contact (science Fiction)Frankenstein ComplexGalactic EmpireLGBT Themes In Speculative FictionLibertarian Science FictionPolitical Ideas In Science FictionList Of Religious Ideas In Science FictionList Of Science Fiction Horror FilmsTranshumanism In FictionUplift (science Fiction)World Government In FictionXenoarchaeologyAlternate HistoryFantasyScience FantasySpy-Fi (subgenre)Fictional TechnologyFutureFuture HistoryHorror FictionMagic RealismMechaRubber ScienceScience, Technology And SocietySpeculative FictionSuperhero FictionSupernatural FictionWeird FictionTechno-thrillerTechnology And SocietyUtopian And Dystopian FictionCategory:Science FictionPortal:Speculative Fiction/Science FictionHelp:Authority ControlVirtual International Authority FileLibrary Of Congress Control NumberInternational Standard Name IdentifierIntegrated Authority FileLIBRISSystème Universitaire De DocumentationBibliothèque Nationale De FranceBIBSYSUnion List Of Artist NamesMusicBrainzNational Library Of AustraliaNational Diet LibraryNational Library Of The Czech RepublicIstituto Centrale Per Il Catalogo UnicoBiblioteca Nacional De EspañaPortal:Speculative FictionPortal:Horror FictionPortal:BiographyHelp:CategoryCategory:Ray BradburyCategory:1920 BirthsCategory:2012 DeathsCategory:20th-century American NovelistsCategory:20th-century Male WritersCategory:21st-century American NovelistsCategory:American Fantasy WritersCategory:American Horror WritersCategory:American People Of Swedish DescentCategory:American People Of English DescentCategory:American Science Fiction WritersCategory:American Male ScreenwritersCategory:21st-century American Short Story WritersCategory:20th-century American Short Story WritersCategory:Writers Of Books About Writing FictionCategory:Bob Clampett Humanitarian Award WinnersCategory:Commandeurs Of The Ordre Des Arts Et Des LettresCategory:Hugo Award-winning WritersCategory:People From Waukegan, IllinoisCategory:Prometheus Award WinnersCategory:Pulitzer Prize WinnersCategory:Pulp Fiction WritersCategory:Science Fiction FansCategory:Science Fiction Hall Of Fame InducteesCategory:SFWA Grand MastersCategory:Stroke SurvivorsCategory:United States National Medal Of Arts RecipientsCategory:Novelists From IllinoisCategory:Writers From Los AngelesCategory:Writers From Palm Springs, CaliforniaCategory:Burials At Westwood Village Memorial Park CemeteryCategory:American Male NovelistsCategory:American Male Short Story WritersCategory:American Short Story WritersCategory:Pages Using Citations With Accessdate And No URLCategory:CS1 Russian-language Sources (ru)Category:CS1 Uses Russian-language Script (ru)Category:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:Use Mdy Dates From August 2015Category:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From June 2012Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From May 2010Category:Official Website Different In Wikidata And WikipediaCategory:Articles With Internet Archive LinksCategory:Articles With LibriVox LinksCategory:Articles With Project Gutenberg LinksCategory:Articles With Open Library LinksCategory:AC With 15 ElementsCategory:Wikipedia Articles With VIAF IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With LCCN IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With ISNI IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With GND IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With SELIBR IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With BNF IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With BIBSYS IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With ULAN IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With MusicBrainz IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With NLA IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With SBN IdentifiersCategory:Articles Containing Video ClipsDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer



view link view link view link view link view link