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|Relationship Status:||Actively looking|
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I'm a fighter, lover, entertainer, joker, smoker, fangasy, midnight toker. Waiting for dinner and drinks. Classy attractive generous I'm a very attractive Caucasian man attracted to young hot white women only.
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Hey there and welcome to my site. As you can see there's a lot to explore, but if you're looking for names you're at the right place.
There are over name generators, as well as many description generators, guides and various tools you might find helpful. But if you have an idea for what I could add or if you want to submit a name, message or other feedback feel free to contact me.
I'm going through many older name generators to update their names in various ways. Some will get neutral names as an addition, like the elf names , god names and evil names , some will get naming convention updates, like the planet names to minimize the amount of gibberish names, and others will get a bigger overhaul, like the species names. Most of these are older name generators with leftover remnants of different techniques I used years ago, but which I feel are definitely of inferior quality.
I'll keep you updated on some bigger changes, but smaller chances will likely be added in the background. You're free to use names on this site to name anything in any of your own works, assuming they aren't already trademarked by others of course.
All background images part of the generators are part of the public domain and thus free to be used by anybody, with the exception of user submitted backgrounds, images part of existing, copyrighted works, and the pet name generator images. All other original content is part of FantasyNameGenerators. Name generator updates I'm going through many older name generators to update their names in various ways.
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Another powerful lever was the literary prizes, the only way to obtain some money writing science fiction and fantasy for us at the time. The result was a noticeable rise in quality and in the number of active writers. The changes in the 90s happened as a result of the work done by previous genre fans. They paved the way for us. The UPC award, with its shortcomings—like paying inordinate attention to foreign authors, suggesting an attitude of deference—was really important in getting young or not-so-young authors to write short novels like crazy.
The short novel, or novella, is an interesting form, because it forces the author to condense full plots and compelling characters into a small space, and that kind of discipline helps a writer grow. Besides leading to friendships, many of which continue to this day, the cons allowed for an exchange of ideas, projects, dreams.
An interesting period, to be sure. We simply wrote what we wanted to write, though we did notice that we were living in a period of great creative stirrings. How important is this awareness today? Writers and readers in the 70s were used to reading translations, in some cases very poor ones.
Writers like me who arrived on the scene in the 80s read more mainstream novels by Spanish or South American writers. That influenced our style. Now we write knowing that form and language are important. Until the 90s the few science fiction writers who published in our country were, in general, fans, happy to contribute but somewhat limited from a literary perspective.
In the 90s a new generation appeared, better equipped with literary technique, and that was visible in the quality of the texts.
Science fiction is, above all, literature, so the importance language is fundamental. That notion continues to be in play today. Yes, I think that in the 90s several authors appeared who, without sacrificing story or plot, paid greater attention to the use of language than in previous decades. Of course, all generalizations are unfair: I suppose the cause of the improvement was that by this time there were more people writing science fiction than before.
The same seems to be happening now with authors who emerged after the year Which is to say, the same situation as twenty years ago. And you see it in other genres too, as confirmed by my experience as a judge for various young adult and historical novel awards.
As I said before, thanks to the new wave of Orbis and Minotauro people in the 90s read a lot of new science fiction writers. And we read other things too—other genres, literature in our mother tongue, classics of world literature. Our interest was in literature first and foremost; with science fiction as a special case, unlike more conservative academics and mainstream writers who argue that literature and science fiction are distinct.
Science fiction and fantasy are the literature of the marvelous. Literature is created through language, so of course we became interested in language. Writers must hone their artistic and communicative intentions and abilities to push language beyond its formals limits. Up to , the average science fiction reader read only science fiction and lacked any or almost any knowledge of classical or mainstream literature.
When our generation started to write, many of us had university training and a few of us had majored in philology or history. Some of us could also read texts in different languages and were not forced to rely on the terrible translations that were typical of the genre. We developed an awareness of the language we were using and not only that: Ideas are important and plot is important, as are all elements in a story or novel, but in literature the core is language: I completely agree with the observation.
The way in which a story is told is as important as the idea. In the end science fiction is a literary genre and there are no excuses for bad writing. Why are there so few women in Spanish science fiction? Do you see this changing anytime soon? At least there is one in this conversation Elia.
I remember my first fan days, my first conventions. But yes, there is still a lot of room for improvement. This is one of the most frequently asked questions in Spanish science fiction and one without a clear answer. But apparently not in fiction or in the mixture of both. Like most mainstream readers, women do not generally read science fiction and this means that when women readers get to the point when they want to become writers, they write what they usually read: I was lucky enough to be a science fiction reader from the start, and not only that, I had the good fortune of discovering the great women writers of the United States in my youth: Le Guin, James Tiptree, Jr.
I could write science fiction with my imagination, my heart, my use of language and any knowledge I might possess about the world. Nowadays I have the impression that more women are having this kind of experience and getting to write science fiction. The same thing was true in the United States, for example during the Golden Age.
In the beginning science fiction had a predominantly male readership. Pulp covers, after all, would show BEMs kidnapping beautiful girls who were scantily clad, rather than hot semi-naked young men. But slowly and surely the situation is improving and each year there are more female readers and writers. In fact, one of the best Spanish science fiction writers is a woman—Elia. Will the situation change? Fortunately the situation is changing.
As I see it, the most interesting stories in the two anthologies set in my Akasa-Puspa universe are written by women. My third Akasa-Puspa anthology will feature an even greater number of women. What impact has the Spanish financial crisis had on science fiction in Spain, besides reducing publishing? I think that we have lived through several intermixed crises. The publishing crisis is a paradigm shift crisis. Technology has developed more quickly than society has, and now we have new ways of distributing literature without a support system in place, a way to make it economically sustainable.
Music has experienced a similar crisis, as well as cinema, and, with 3D printers, the manufacturing industry will be next. In Spain, I think that the financial crisis has led people to read more, not less, looking for distraction and, perhaps, insight. Optimism and a belief in science are things of the past. Yes, I think the main impact can be seen in the themes writers choose, often laden with pessimism.
Nowadays dystopias and catastrophes are thriving. The crisis has returned us to the place where we started. Publishers have cut down their publications enormously. A new phenomenon has arisen, that of the fan who self-edits his work and seeks crowd-funding. The combination of the crisis with internet piracy and new pastimes is proving to be devastating for the publishing world and for writers.
Midlist authors have practically vanished. Will we bounce back? The first impact was that a lot of readers ran away to fantasy, a more escapist genre. Maybe the crisis made it harder to believe in the future, or real life was deemed depressing enough. But now the opposite is happening and dystopias are proving the most successful subgenre. If I wanted to read the best Spanish science fiction short stories, where would be a good place to start?
There are a couple of people you could ask: They have probably read every SF short story ever published in Spain.
I would also recommend the stories published in Artifex and now in Terra Nova. The problem, though, is that these are almost impossible to find. Recently the publisher Cyberdark has started a collection of anthologies whose goal is to rescue the best short stories of this period.
The logical starting point would be the Internet. There are also several interesting themed anthologies containing strong recent work by current writers as well. Yes, there are good anthologies and author collections out there. Anthologies depend a lot on the tastes and biases of their editors. I think author collections are better at showcasing what writers are capable of, so I prefer collections.
There are two more-or-less recent books that offer an interesting panorama of Spanish science fiction short stories: Do you think Spanish science fiction has been more influenced by U.
At one point U. So yes, I suppose the U. I tend to like English-language literature in general, not only science fiction but other genres. There are a lot of great writers and some masters. That was the principal influence in Spain, but the European tradition has also played a part.
For me, for example, Stanislaw Lem was very important. Science fiction in Spain has been until recently and probably it still is, though not so strongly a branch of English-language science fiction that is science fiction originally written in English. The influence of French, Russian, Italian, German, Polish or Scandinavian science fiction is insignificant compared to the influence of North American and British authors.
The greatest influence is probably American, although in the 90s the influence of the British New Thing was important too. Now anyone can register and vote. What prompted this change? Do you think the Hugo awards should similarly be opened up beyond Worldcon members?
Making the voting process accessible to more people has perhaps been a move to increase the number of voters, to make things more democratic.
Yes, the idea was to obtain more votes, which should in turn make the Ignotus more representative of what people like, more universal in a way. Would you prefer winners who are more famous—more bestsellers maybe, more mainstream writers—or not? As the others have pointed out, I suppose that the reason for the change in the way the Ignotus is selected was the low number of Association members.
Regarding the question of the Hugos. Marta Acosta Goodreads Author. Nancy Farmer Goodreads Author. Rachel Vincent Goodreads Author.
Ruthie Knox Goodreads Author. Michelle Marola Goodreads Author. Janelle Milanes Goodreads Author. Alexis Daria Goodreads Author. Neva Squires-Rodriguez Goodreads Author. Carlie Sorosiak Goodreads Author. Bettina Restrepo Goodreads Author. Melissa Grijalva Goodreads Author. Mia Sosa Goodreads Author. Ashlee Mallory Goodreads Author. Laekan Zea Kemp Goodreads Author. Delaney Diamond Goodreads Author. Julie Prestsater Goodreads Author. Melissa Jarvis Goodreads Author.
Mika Jolie Goodreads Author. Kristen Pham Goodreads Author. Vivi Andrews Goodreads Author. Sabrina Sol Goodreads Author. Alex Sanchez Goodreads Author. Priscilla Oliveras Goodreads Author. Julie Cross Goodreads Author. Adam Silvera Goodreads Author. Flagging a list will send it to the Goodreads Customer Care team for review. We take abuse seriously in our book lists. Only flag lists that clearly need our attention. As a general rule we do not censor any content on the site. The only content we will consider removing is spam, slanderous attacks on other members, or extremely offensive content eg.
We will not remove any content for bad language alone, or for being critical of a book. April books friends. Alshia books friends. Antonia books 16 friends. Lorena books 6 friends. Jessie books 19 friends. Sandra books friends. Kathy books 16 friends. Feb 06, Feb 14, That's hardly ever seen.
Even if the writing is crappy. Feb 15, I think, maybe, it was put on the list because in Breaking Dawn and only in the last book there is the half-vampire, half-human guy like Renesme who is from South America. Other than that, maybe it was put on the list because the Twilight books seem to show up eventually on every listopia list whether they belong there or not.
May 12, May 29, If this was one of those pictures where you're supposed to spot the things that don't belong, Twilight would be the thing that doesn't belong Sep 21, There's no one nearly hispanic in it!
Dec 09, Jan 02, I removed the Twilight series as it had no Hispanic characters. The other books another librarian will have to remove if they're inappropriate, because I'm not familiar with many books on this list. I do remember the Twilight series only had white characters and a few Native Americans.
Apr 28, Who was Latino in the Too Far Series? Jan 12, Please add it Main girl is venezuelan american born.
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