There's something especially wonderful and bright about pulp science fiction cover art, and the Golden Age blog has collected tons of the stuff. Prepare to have the next hour of your life devoured by monsters and robots from the Golden Age of science fiction.
Frank R. Paul did more than almost any other artist to shape the images that light up our collective dreams. He provided the bright, eye-popping imagery for Hugo Gernsback's vision of science fiction, and his art from the 1920s still feels fresher than a lot of the stuff being created today.
A package of cigarettes might not be the first place you'd think to look for gorgeous illustrations of scientific theory and high tech innovation, but in the years 1935-1938 Max Cigarettes released a set of trading cards called "The Age of Power and Wonder" that did just that. That title sums up the exuberance many…
There are always wonderful projects in need of crowdfunding, and we've rounded up some fun campaigns vying for your dollars: a children's book about the early adventures of Mary Shelley and Ada Lovelace, a US stage tour for a Jurassic Park parody, some mathematically beautiful wall clocks, and an encyclopedia of our…
There's an argument that we are in a new golden age of television, with the rise of serialized storytelling and original cable programming. But these exact same forces have also created some spectacularly awful TV, particularly in science fiction.
What in space is this guy saying to this woman? What are they doing out in space without helmets? And what are those guys saying from behind their space-doorway? Post your thoughts below.