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2007-06-25T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Gerald Page?

Mr. Gerald Page W.

Member, Editorial Staff

Gemstar-TV Guide International , Inc.

HQ Phone: (800) 867-3348

Email: g***@***.com

Gemstar-TV Guide International , Inc.

11 West 42Nd Street

New York, New York 10036

United States

Company Description

Gemstar-TV Guide International, Inc., incorporated on February 9, 2000, is a media, entertainment and technology company that develops, licenses, markets and distributes products and services targeted at the video guidance and entertainment needs of consu... more

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Background Information

Web References (3 Total References)


Aberrant Dreams - Speculative Fiction

www.hd-image.com [cached]

An Interview with Gerald W. Page

Gerald W. Page received his first impressions of science fiction from various radio shows and comic books, such as Buck Rogers and Space Patrol on the air, and Planet comics and Captain Marvel at the newsstands.
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Since that time, Gerald W. Page has kept himself quite busy in the field. In 1969 he, together with Bill Crawford and Jerry Burge, acquired the magazine, Coven 13, which was renamed Witchcraft and Sorcery.
In 1969, Gerald Page joined the editorial staff of TV Guide. Shortly after, he got the opportunity to edit Nameless Places, an anthology published by Arkham House, and four volumes of The Years' Best Horror Fiction for DAW.
...
At the Deep South SF Convention in 1980, Gerald Page was awarded the Rebel for his achievement in southern fandom, and in 1988, he received the Phoenix from them for his achievement as a professional.
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Gerald W. Page: I remember being...the happy man; that's what I remember. That's not the original title, but it was the title he tacked onto it.
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Gerald W. Page: Is Sam Merlin mentioned, because, I would definitely consider Merlin the best editor of the forties.
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Gerald W. Page: They had a tape ready, and they put them together.
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Gerald W. Page: Jerry Burge and I worked together on that.
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Gerald W. Page: Yes, we found Fabian in the MIT Science Fiction Society fanzine, where he did very Edd Cartier-ish pieces of work, and I loved Edd Cartier. I thought Cartier was one of the great fantasy illustrators, and here was a guy that drew just like Edd Cartier. So, we hired him and he drew like Finlay. We were the first to use his work.
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Gerald W. Page: I kept remembering what Robert Bloch said about his collaboration with Edgar Allen Poe.
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Gerald W. Page: I did the afterword.
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Gerald W. Page: I know I'm missing the obvious, but the only two I can think of that could really send chills up my spine are Derleth and Wellman, and of course, Councilman, though I think she is underappreciated.
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Gerald W. Page: This is a story that I started...well; I don't remember exactly how long ago that was.
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Gerald W. Page: What I'm doing is writing Lovecraftian space opera.
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Gerald W. Page: I just reread Star Kings and the sequel, Return to the Stars.
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Gerald W. Page: Ray Bradbury has said that the people who taught him how to write were Leigh Brackett and Henry Kuttner, and while reading the works of Leigh Brackett and Henry Kuttner, if anyone one could learn to write, it was from them.
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Aberrant Dreams: Well, Mr. Page, we certainly have enjoyed meeting and speaking with today. Thank you for this opportunity. Gerald W. Page: Hey, no problem; it was fun.


HallowCon Gerald W. Page

www.hallowcon.com [cached]

Gerald W. Page

His first science fiction story, The Happy Man, was published by Analog in 1963, and after a few years in the armed forces, Gerald?s career as a writer firmly took root.Since that time, Gerald W. Page has kept himself quite busy in the field.In 1969 he, together with Bill Crawford and Jerry Burge, acquired the magazine, Coven 13, which was renamed Witchcraft and Sorcery.
In 1969, Gerald Page joined the editorial staff of TV Guide.Shortly after, he got the opportunity to edit Nameless Places, an anthology published by Arkham House, and four volumes of The Years Best Horror Fiction for DAW.
...
At the Deep South SF Convention in 1980, Gerald Page was awarded the Rebel for his achievement in southern fandom, and in 1988, he received the Phoenix from them for his achievement as a professional.
In 2005 his story "The Melancholy Aihai" was published in Aberrant Dreams and soon became one of the most popular feature stories to appear there, proving this veteran still has the ability to craft a mesmerizing tale in the vein of the golden age masters themselves.
For more on Mr. Page see his interview in Aberrant Dreams.


HallowCon Programming

www.hallowcon.com [cached]

style="font-weight: bold;">Shelsky and Gerald W. Page

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style="font-weight: bold;">Gerald Page - Corsairs of the Cosmic Legionstyle="font-family: oldcentury;" face="Arial" size="2">Mr.Page will be doing a reading from his story "Corsairs of the Cosmic Legion," published in " href="http://www.planetarystories.com/">Planetary Stories #6", which dealt with space pirates.The story was actually a homage to Murphy Anderson's Star Pirate feature in Planet Comics back in the 40s.Two of the Characters are based on friends of Mr. Page who live in Chattanooga.
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Join ROB SHELSKY, author and host of the HORROR IN SCIENCE FICTION panel, along with his special guests, ERNIE SAYLOR, an editor of Aberrant Dreams Magazine, and GERALD W. PAGE, renowned editor, and longtime successful author of Lovecraftian science fiction.

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