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Displaying 14 results:

Writing Better Trans Characters, by Cheryl Morgan (9/28/15)
Article.
Authors, for the most part, have the best of intentions, so how can they avoid such missteps?
Interview: Karen Traviss, by Cheryl Morgan (3/27/06)
Article.
"I often say that I have a duty to tell the truth in fiction. Fiction is a very good way of getting under people's radar, which is why it's a spindoc favorite."
Interview: L. E. Modesitt, by Cheryl Morgan (12/5/05)
Article.
"From what I've seen in politics there are only two things that change the way things are. One is power . . . and the other is blood."
Interview: Elizabeth Hand, by Cheryl Morgan (11/29/04)
Article.
"I can remember when I was about four going to the Natural History Museum in New York, and I was just entranced. I always wanted to live in a museum."
Interview: Sean McMullen, by Cheryl Morgan (6/14/04)
Article.
". . . my work has the look and feel of fantasy, but I need to use real-world physics, chemistry, biology and engineering to force me to have ideas. A world where anything can happen is a boring world."
Myths of Origin, by Cheryl Morgan (2/9/04)
Article.
One's choice of the first SF work is a . . . question of mythology.
A Science Fiction Museum, Hurrah!, by Cheryl Morgan (12/8/03)
Article.
In a striking purple building designed by the architect Frank Gehry, a new museum is being born.
Interview: Liz Williams, by Cheryl Morgan (10/20/03)
Article.
"Well, around that particular area of the Altai mountains there is supposed to be an entrance to an alternate dimension. It is most often known as Shambhala, but the Russian name for it is Byelovodye, which means 'The Land of White Waters.'"
Interview: M. John Harrison, by Cheryl Morgan (6/9/03)
Article.
"I think it's undignified to read for the purposes of escape. After you grow up, you should start reading for other purposes."
Interview: Justina Robson, by Cheryl Morgan (4/21/03)
Article.
We have evolved into our present set of cultures and societies. They're all amalgams of our inclinations, our biological imperatives and our intellectual abstractions. . . .
Interview: Jon Courtenay Grimwood, by Cheryl Morgan (8/12/02)
Article.
"I suspect that if I tried to write space opera I'd end up with a tightly-knit, angry society within a generation ship. I'll stick to what I'm good at."
Interview: China Miéville, by Cheryl Morgan (10/1/01)
Article.
"I am conscious of writing in a tradition that blurs the boundaries between three fantastic genres: supernatural horror, fantasy and science fiction. I have always been of the opinion that you can't make firm distinctions between those three."
Interview: Brian Stableford, by Cheryl Morgan (3/12/01)
Article.
I'm very interested in the Decadent movements in France and England, and in their aesthetic theories. . . . I've always hoped that a more relaxed society of the future would be able to recover some of [their] doctrines . . . the notion of art for art's sake, the enthusiasm for alternative lifestyle fantasies, and so on.
Interview: Jane Routley, by Cheryl Morgan (1/22/01)
Article.
". . . I've tried to undermine the idea that a woman should fall in love once with her one true love and live happily ever after with him. And I don't like my women getting rescued by men."