Who is the creator of the science fiction television series ' The Twilight Zone '?
The Twilight Zone was created by Rod Serling.
Yes, but not directly. The Twilight Zone was an anthology TV series created by Rod Serling. The War of the Worlds was written by HG Wells much earlier. Several stories of The Twilight Zone concerned invasions of earth from other planets, influenced by The War of the Worlds, but it had become a standard science-fiction plot by the time of The Twilight Zone.
Kim Stanley Robinson has: Played Himself - Interviewee in "Arena" in 1975. Played himself in "Brave New Worlds: The Science Fiction Phenomenon" in 1993. Played Himself - Science-Fiction Writer in "Prophets of Science Fiction" in 2011. Played Himself - science fiction author in "Prophets of Science Fiction" in 2011. Played Himself - Author in "Prophets of Science Fiction" in 2011.
Dan Vebber has: Played Norwegian Seed Guard in "Futurama" in 1999. Played himself in "CFQ: Cafe Fantastique" in 2006. Played Himself - Film Producer in "Prophets of Science Fiction" in 2011. Played Himself - TV producer in "Prophets of Science Fiction" in 2011. Played Himself - executive producer in "Prophets of Science Fiction" in 2011. Played himself in "Prophets of Science Fiction" in 2011.
For one thing, there was nothing quite like it before. There were anthology series, but they were just regular dramas, and creator Rod Serling wrote some of the stories for them, but since the early 1950s he had been trying to bring more imaginative, thought-provoking content to television. He thought that by using science fiction, he could have more freedom and less resistance to expressing controversial ideas. And then, some people just like it for…
Some would say that science fiction excludes fantasy but Arthur C. Clarke said, "Any significantly advanced technology is indistinguishable from magic. Science fiction authors have mixed science fiction with all other forms of literature. There are science fiction lyrics to songs, science fiction poetry, science fiction mixed with humor, science fiction mixed with westerns, science fiction mixed with romance.
Science Fiction is a subcategory of Fiction, meaning all Science Fiction is Fiction, but not all Fiction is Science Fiction. Science Fiction is typically futuristic, though not always, and sometimes involves space travel, time travel, alternate histories, new discoveries and technology, and/or alien lifeforms.
Forrest J. Ackerman has written: 'Color Collectors Guide/Magazine No 1' 'The Gernsback Awards, 1926' 'Forrest J. Ackerman, famous monster of filmland' -- subject(s): Monsters in motion pictures, Famous monsters of filmland 'Forrest J Ackerman's world of science fiction' -- subject(s): History and criticism, Science fiction, Science fiction television programs, Science fiction films 'Dr. Acula's Thrilling Tales of the Uncanny' '365 Science Fiction Short Short Storied' 'Science-fiction' 'Gernsback Awards'
The Lottery would fall in that broad grey area that separates Science Fiction from regular fiction. It all comes down to how you define science fiction: Hard science fiction: Inclusion of the physical sciences: physics, chemistry, biology, nuclear science, astrophysics etc. In this case The Lottery would not be science fiction. Soft science fiction: Exploitation of the humanities: sociology, anthropology, Law, etc. In this case The Lottery could be considered Science Fiction. Interpolation and extrapolation…
Damon Knight has written: 'Why do birds' -- subject(s): Fiction, End of the world, Twenty-first century, Science fiction 'A century of great short science fiction novels' -- subject(s): Science fiction 'The best of Damon Knight' 'In deep' -- subject(s): Short stories, English, English Short stories 'Creating short fiction' -- subject(s): Authorship, Short story, Fiction 'Turning on' 'Perchance to dream' -- subject(s): Science fiction, Dreams, Fiction 'Damon Knight's Orbit 12' -- subject(s): American Science fiction 'Late…