Tags » A Princess Of Mars

FictionFan Awards 2014 - Genre Fiction

All stand please…

…for this year’s nominees and winners of the annual FictionFan Awards of 2014 in the Genre Fiction Category.

In case any of you missed them last week (or have forgotten them – you mean you don’t memorise every word I say?), a quick reminder of the rules… 1,212 more words

Book Review

A Princess of Mars

If you’ve read a science fiction book or seen a sci-fi movie, odds are you have some familiarity with Edgar Rice Burroughs’ A Princess of Mars  277 more words

Review

Ah, clever......

- or, ” I see what you did here.” Not just one but three covers – it makes sense, I often draw figures separately too. Coming Nov 5   39 more words

Barsoom

Disney, the horror of marketing, and Michael Sellers' "John Carter and the Gods of Hollywood"

In my life I often come late to things. I struggled in my early years in school. I was forty before I became a father. And sometimes some great controversy rages in the blogosphere for months or years, with battle-lines drawn and rhetorical blood shed, unnoticed by yours truly, until one day I stumble over it, as if it were a footstool left out of place in a darkened room. 589 more words

Writing

DARK EARTH, new Amicus style adventure movie

From the Dark Earth indigogo site -“Dark Earth is a period set ( Edwardian era) Fantasy film. Time travellers create a rocket ship and on a test outing manage to shoot off into space and find a world they mistake for home located several million light years from Earth. 130 more words

A Princess Of Mars

More JOHN CARTER, But Not From Disney

In a press release dated October 15th (but for some reason only making the rounds on the Internet now…), Edgar Rice Burroughs, Inc. has announced that the movie, television, and merchandise rights for… 446 more words

News

A few thoughts on "John Carter" and the horror of marketing

From somebody who had just watched the movie and posted it yesterday of all days – Jeff

“When I first saw the trailer for the movie JOHN CARTER in 2011, and realized it was an adaptation of Edgar Rice Burroughs’  19 more words

Andrew Stanton