The influence of imagination: essays on science fiction and fantasy as agents of social change
This collection of essays examines the potential connections between speculative fiction and actual social change. Through a variety of approaches, the contributors explore whether consumers of science fiction and fantasy narratives can experience a real shift in their worldviews as a result of that consumption. Topics include the utopian vision of California in Ursula K. LeGuin's Always Coming Home, the changing role of women in science fiction pulp magazines, and the representation of progress and social change in popular graphic novels.
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American archive Ariane audience becomes binary body Bombadil C.L. Moore California Canadian Caradhras Caribbean characters comic book Coming Home Copper Cylinder created critical cultural cyborg dance Deirdre Deirdre's Deleuze Desiderio desire discourse dystopia ence fiction essay explore fantasy female feminist film function future GATTACA gender genetic genre graphic novel Guin Guin's Guth Harris Harris's Hellboy hero heterosexual hobbits homosexuality Hopkinson human hypertext ideology imagine James De Mille Kesh Kosekin literary literature lives machines male Maltzer masculine Midnight Robber More's Mount Royal College myth Nalo Hopkinson narrator nature political popular quest question reader reading reality religion role Saruman satire science fiction sense sexual Silmarillion singularity Snow Crash social change society speculative fiction Stapledon story storytelling Strange Manuscript Found structure subjectivity suggests superheroic Sylvie tale Tan-Tan technological singularity television things tion Tolkien University utopian Victorian Vincent Weird women writers York