Young Adult Science Fiction

By C. W. Sullivan Iii | Go to book overview

Index
Note: Normally, in an index, I would list the authors and titles dealt with throughout the volume—as I did in the index to Science Fiction for Young Readers; however, all of the articles in this volume are survey articles and deal with hundreds of authors and titles—or more. To list them all would create an enormous index. Therefore, I have decided to limit the index to the major authors but not the titles of the fiction discussed and to also construct entries that focus on the topics each critic examines. CWS.
Airship Boys series (Sayers), 10
American science fiction, 21–35; challenging ideas, 22, 31–32, 33n.5; dystopian fiction, 29–30; encounters with aliens, 30–31, 33n.3; Heinlein’s legacy, 32–33; new influences on series fiction, 25, 34n.ll; origin in 1947; post-1947 series fiction, 2325; post-holocaust fiction, 28–29; problems in young adult science fiction 26–27; standards set by Heinlein, 21–23; young adult/adult reading matter, 25–26, 34n.l2
Argus Control series (Sernine), 40
Asimov, Isaac, 2, 24
Asimov, Isaac, and Janet Jeppson Asimov, 24, 25
Australian science fiction, 85–95; connections to worldwide science fiction, 95; gradual initial development, 86– 90; popularity of post-holocaust fiction, 90–91; pre-1945 science fiction, 85–86; recent growth of the field, 9094
Baillie, Allan, 92–93
Baum, L. Frank, 8
Beast Master series (Norton), 2–3
bildungsroman, x; definitions, 99–102; for female protagonists, 104–17; for young readers, 99–117; from low tech to higher tech, 102–17, passim
Bouchard, Guy, 37
Boy Inventor series (Bonner), 10–11
Brandis, Mark (Nikolai von Michalewsky), 81
British science fiction, 56–71; adult/young adult reader, 55–57, 70–71; comic books, 68–70; hard (Vernian) science fiction, 59–60; origins in Victorian and Edwardian literature, 57–59; sociological (Wellsian) science fiction, 60–67; television, 67–68; time in, 63-

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