For Andy's piece

Crumbs Buzz

  Andrew Hageman and Ashenafi Beyene | In the rapidly expanding field of critical attention to African speculative/science fiction, old and new, Miguel Llansó’s 2014 post-apocalypse film set in Ethiopia, Crumbs, is emanating a strange magnetic buzz.[1] The rich complexity of the characters, story, landscapes, soundtrack, and themes in this modest-budget independent production reflect the…

image ©Cathryn Perazzo 2015

Dream Baby

Cathryn  Perazzo | Background: In this short piece of fiction, “Dream Baby”, I wanted to consider the membrane between the dreaming and “undreaming” state and the interaction with our actual selves, past and future. What is carried with us from dream to undream, and the reverse? What if the relief of emerging from a disturbing…

Ultrasound

Incubation

Alyson Miller | “Incubation” was produced as a result of the images from a pregnancy scan, a 3D capture and a short video of a tiny human being yet to be born, and yet fully formed, and waving to those watching as though it was aware of its performance from the inside. It was a…

Image from pixabay.com

Heterocera

Alyson Miller | “Heterocera” emerged from three things: a sudden migration of waves that invaded our home (and tormented the cat); a documentary about insect life as the future for sustainable foods; and a news report about the impact of chemical farming and waste on the environment. Akin to John Wyndham’s Day of the Triffids,…

SCi Fi Thrilling

Episode 11: Transformations in/by Science Fiction

“Science Fiction,” writes James Gunn, “… is the literature of change” (p. 10), and it is the notion of transformations in or by science fiction which underpin all of the contributions in this episode of Deletion. Andrew Hageman and Ashenafi Beyene, in their piece “Crumbs Buzz“, focus on Miguel Llansó’s 2014 film Crumbs, a post-apocalypse work set in…

Comic to Blockbuster Screen

Secret Origins: The evolving science of superheroes

Liam Burke Following the record-breaking success of X-Men (Singer) in 2000 comic-book heroes began filling the cinematic skies. These films appealed to a wide audience by deftly blending cinematic conventions including the Western’s vigilante archetype, the crime movie’s milieu, and the heightened flourishes of the action film. One of the most potent elements in this…

Quatermass: Terrifying Special Effects

‘It’s Bigger on the Inside’: Blockbuster Science Fiction TV

Stacey Abbott   In their announcement about their three-month retrospective and celebration Science Fiction: Days of Fear and Wonder, the British Film Institute declared: ‘The BFI unveils a major celebration of film and television’s original blockbuster genre’ (2014). Through this statement, the BFI suggests an indelible association between the genre and the notion of a…

Transmedial Entities

Medial Singularity and Transmedial Blockbusters

Tanya Krzywinska and Douglas Brown Through a convergence of technology, brand marketing and aesthetics, we are close to a point of singularity within the entertainment industry. This is evident in the increasingly transmedial nature of contemporary SF blockbuster economics. Diversity is still somewhat in evidence but fading with the increasingly common implementation of transmedial franchises.…

Blockbuster Guardians

The Contradictions of Guardians of the Galaxy

Sean Cubitt Guardians of the Galaxy (James Gunn, Marvel/Disney, 2014), based on a less well known Marvel comic, outperformed instalments of Marvel’s Captain America and X-men franchises in the year’s rankings, grossing USD333m (IMDb) at the domestic box office and USD774m worldwide (Wikipedia). An ensemble crew built around the ostensibly human Peter Quill (Chris Pratt)…

Big and Small

Special Edition: the Science Fiction Blockbuster

Editorial We are just coming to the end of the season of the cinema blockbuster, dominated by American product and the science fiction spectacle. These science fictions are big pictures in almost every way: big budgets, big special effects, big stars, big cross-overs, distributed in big cinemas to big audiences. However, these bejewelled behemoths to size and…

the 1950's Blockbuster

The 1950’s Blockbuster: 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea

 Mark Jancovich It is now commonplace to see the generation of Speilberg and Lucas as transforming science fiction from a genre associated with low-budget filmmaking into the stuff of blockbuster cinema. For example, J Hoberman has claimed that this generation raised the ‘most vital and disreputable genres of their youth … to cosmic heights’,[1] a…

Ballard Crash

Operating at Culture’s Margins Notes Towards An Aesthetics of the Impact Zone: Beyond Crash and The Atrocity Exhibition

Jack Sargeant | Freely adapted from notes written for a lecture and towards a forthcoming project. These are intended as introductory notes only. In 1967 JG Ballard was best known as a writer associated with the new wave of science fiction, a writer whose short stories had started to collapse the genre’s fascination with distant…

Quicksilver

When Whatever Becomes What If: Perverse Pleasures of X-Teen Estrangement

Diana Sandars, University of Melbourne | Wearing flying goggles, headphones, shiny silver leather jacket, black Pink Floyd T shirt and an expression of mischievous arrogance, we watch a teenaged Quicksilver causally jogging pakour-style along the walls of a steely industrial kitchen.  Armed Officers, X-men, food and bullets are all held hostage to bullet-time motion and…

Never Let Me Go

Tactile Memories of an Alternate Past in Never Let Me Go

Djoymi Baker, University of Melbourne | Kazui Ishiguro’s 2005 novel Never Let Me Go is a science-fictional memoir of an alternate timeline, a temporal reimagining that has been a mainstay of science fiction (Singles 2013). Both the novel and Mark Romanek’s 2010 film version (either of which you should go off and experience now before…

Queer

Post-human humanity in Alien: Resurrection

Patricia Di Risio, University of Melbourne | The character of Ellen Ripley (Sigourney Weaver) and the way she develops across the four films that form the Alien series demonstrate how her evolution as a post-human character becomes decidedly queer. Each Alien film has a different director and, as the franchise progresses, Weaver takes on increasingly…

Her

Three Deviations for AI in Spike Jonze’s Her

Thao Phan, University of Melbourne | Spike Jonze’s film Her (2014) is an unusual departure to popular representations of Artificial Intelligence on screen. Like most science fiction motifs, AI and other fantasies of future technologies often manifest as conjectures of present anxieties. Where films such as The Terminator (1984), released in the mid-1980s, featured themes…

Under the Skin femme fatale

Alienating the Gaze: The Hybrid Femme Fatale of Under the Skin

Alicia  Byrnes, New York University | In her seminal essay ‘A Manifesto for Cyborgs: Science, Technology and Socialist Feminism in the 1980s,’ Donna Haraway adopts the cyborg as a feminist icon because it undermines the identity-related binaries governing patriarchal order. Irrespective of the merit of Haraway’s theory, films such as The Island of Lost Souls…

Deletion_Deviation

Episode 9: Deletion|Deviation

Deletion’s two-day symposium, Deletion/Deviation, presented a constellation of new perspectives on contemporary science fiction and its many perversions. As organizer Dr. Grady Hancock wrote in her introduction to the conference programme, Science Fiction exists in a state of tension between the pleasurable and the perverse — of the pleasure gained from its fictive forms, and…

Shinjuku Thief

Shinjuku Thief – delete/resound

Darrin Verhagen | In a society deeply literate in screen culture, the pressure to justify the visual inhabitation of imaginative worlds with a point of view more subjective than omniscient has all but evaporated. Native to the history of the ubiquitous lens, comfortable with the conventions of camera movement and editing, we can easily sit…

Breakfast of Champions cover alternate

“I Can’t Live Without Culture Anymore”: The way we read science fiction as demonstrated through Kurt Vonnegut’s Breakfast of Champions

Til Knowles | I have no culture, no humane harmony in my brains. I can’t live without culture anymore. What do you want from your science fiction? Detailed descriptions of non existent utopias? Interstellar wars fought with weapons blueprinted from tomorrow’s technology? Humour? The meaning of life? We are lucky enough to be living in…

Digital eye

In the Eye of the Beholder? The Unadulterated Beautiful and the Threatening Grotesque in a Selection of Young Adult Science Fiction Narratives

Rebecca Hutton, Alyson Miller, Elizabeth Braithwaite | Science fiction, according to Istvan Csicsery-Ronay Jr. (2008, 187), “elicits from its audiences a feeling of hesitation facing two intertwined but distinct questions about the imaginary world represented in the text. On the one hand, it asks whether the imaginary changes are possible; on the other, what their…

Richard Grant 2

Aesthetics of the future: An interview with filmmaker/AV artist Richard Grant

Richard Grant | Richard Grant is an independent filmmaker whose work producing visuals for bands and sound artists spans over two decades. Grant’s trademark style is non-narrative and intensely visceral, and while not science fictional in a traditional sense – only obliquely referencing traditional tropes of other worlds or clashes with technology – there is…

Amnion 'Dissolution'

Amnion/Richard Grant – Dissolution

“Dissolution” is the lead track off the latest EP from Amnion, brainchild of sound artist/musician Roderick Price. Filmmaker/AV artist Richard Grant has produced a poetic, otherworldly visual track to accompany the dense, lush, industrial-inflected sounds. Together, the piece creates a feeling somewhere between floating in space and plunging to the deepest recesses of the ocean;…

Under the Skin skin

Episode 8: Dissolves

In a liquid modern life there are no permanent bonds, and any that we take up for a time must be tied loosely so that they can be untied again, as quickly and as effortlessly as possible, when circumstances change – as they surely will in our liquid modern society, over and over again. Zygmunt…

hive

The Last Bee

Mhairi McIntyre | I wrote this piece as a reaction to current discussions of declining bee numbers. Even though I’m highly allergic to bee stings, I remember my childhood filled with honey sandwiches. I imagined a world without bees, where there would be no flowers, no trees and no environment.  — The world is different. I…

2001-Space-Od-Dave_04

Notes on 2001: A Space Odyssey

David McCooey | This poem is from ‘After Kubrick’, a loose sequence responding – sometimes obliquely, sometimes directly – to various films by Stanley Kubrick. It is a companion piece to Maria Takolander’s ‘Alien Signals: Poems After Stanley Kubrick’ in her Ghostly Subjects (Salt, 2009).   — Notes on 2001: A Space Odyssey Inside, there is…

DADES-1968-cover

Character Degree Zero: Space and Posthuman Subject

Elana Gomel | Posthuman subjects in SF are often marked by extreme corporeal modifications, hence the genre’s narrative zoo of cyborgs, mutants, and human-alien hybrids. Far rarer but also more interesting is a posthuman subject whose difference is located in its/his/her psyche. Such subjects challenge humanism more profoundly and unsettlingly than does the cyborg. The humanist…

Ep7-lens-pod-ref-image

Episode 7: Retrospective Futures

Retrospective Futures emerged from an open-themed October edition, where a number of related issues soon began to coalesce around a clearly identifiable theme: for in their different ways, all the pieces in this episode engage with aspects of SF that acknowledge the past as a way of re-imagining our future. The contributors reflect on their…

Insomnia by José María Pérez Nuñez (https://www.flickr.com/photos/jmpznz/2311892091)

The Catcher

Cathryn Perazzo | This story began with a couple of different ideas that I rubbed together to see what would happen. These included: my daughter thinking it unfair to animals that we eat them and asking “how would you like it?”; and a separate question I’d thought of, “What would it be like if I…

Cages (abstract 1) by Giorgio Raffaelli (https://www.flickr.com/photos/iguanajo/9096335652)

She Was a Beauty in a Cage

Rebecca Johnston | She Was a Beauty in a Cage responds to the prompt of ‘gender issues in science fiction for children and young adults’. I wrote it in response to a real life experience that gave me cause to reflect on pervasive gender issues in our society which also exist in the media we consume…

Wicked Lovely trailer still

Melissa Marr’s ‘Faerie Romance’: Representing Sexual Violence in YA Faerie Fiction

Lenise Prater | Andrew Milner has recently argued that fantasy and science fiction (and utopia) are ‘cognate’ genres: “above all, because they are each tales of wonder” (44). He adds that this is an argument for analysing fantasy ‘in addition to and alongside’ science fiction (198). It is precisely the element of ‘wonder’, the ‘non-realistic’…

Invitation to the Feed

Invitation to the Feed: The Body and the Environment in a Selection of Dystopian YA Science Fictions

Rebecca Hutton, Alyson Miller, Elizabeth Braithwaite | Technology, the environment, and the young adult figure often exist in an uneasy yet inextricable relationship in many young adult fictions dealing with dystopian futures. Nature and the artificial are frequently constructed as binaries that the young person must negotiate or resist in order to survive and preserve…

The Knife of Never Letting Go page detail

Dystopian States of Mind: Identity, Mental Health, and the Private-Public Sphere in The Hunger Games and Chaos Walking

Roslyn Weaver |  Although science fiction is maligned in some quarters as escapism, two recent, popular young adult dystopian series offer themes that parallel realities of contemporary teenage life, primarily around identity in a world where internet and social media have dissolved the boundaries between private and public spheres. The following discussion focuses on these…

What If by Oha-Lau 2 (https://www.flickr.com/photos/oha_lau2/4938316914)

Episode 6: “Is There Any Such Thing as Young Adult Science Fiction?”

In 2004, Farah Mendlesohn posed the provocative question “Is there any such thing as children’s science fiction?” Mendlesohn answered that question in 2009 with the claim “Yes, but nowhere near enough” (2009: 4). This Episode of Deletion takes up the issues implicit in Mendlesohn’s question-and-answer in the context of science fiction for young adults, celebrating…

Dooley

The Mechanist’s Infirmary

Dann Lewis, Deakin University |   The Mechanist inserted the needle, injecting a coppery liquid into Dirk’s vein. Dirk’s fingers had been blown off, his thigh pierced by the razor wire hooked on a piece of hanging sheet metal. The incendiary shell, cobbled together with scrap, flint and oil, had almost decimated Dirk— he should…

Clara

Time Monsters and Space Museums: Doctor Who and Education

Tom Steward, Independent Scholar |   When Doctor Who first aired in 1963, the BBC’s principal design focus for the series was education (Chapman, 2006; Haining, 1990). Much of pilot episode ‘An Unearthly Child’ takes place inside secondary school classrooms and features montages of lessons. Prior to broadcast, two publicity stills of the Doctor’s original companions, schoolteachers…

Tom Baker as the Doctor

Doctor Who and the early modern world

 Dr Marcus K Harmes, University of Southern Queensland | Early modern England, dated by historians as the period from c.1500 to 1700, permeates British television.  The glittering and dramatic set pieces of Tudor, Elizabethan and Stuart history have long provided the dramatic substance of films and historical novels and, since the middle of the twentieth…

Showrunner

Running the asylum? Doctor Who’s ascended fan-showrunners

 Leora Hadas, University of Nottingham |   In the autobiographical “The Writer’s Tale”, former Doctor Who showrunner Russell T. Davies entitled the chapter chronicling his experiences with online fandom with a single word: “Bastards” (Davies & Cook 2008). This is particularly ironic considering that Davies himself was once an ardent member of Doctor Who fandom,…

Torchwood 'Children of Earth'. Have we seen the last of Captain Jack?

The 51st Century Guy

  Sophia Davidson Gluyas, Independent Scholar | THE DOCTOR: … I can dance! ROSE: Actually, I thought Jack might like this dance. THE DOCTOR: I’m sure he would Rose, I’m absolutely certain, but who with?[i] (Doctor Who, 2005) Captain Jack Harkness danced onto our screens in 2005 and was the gale of fresh bisexual air…

Maid Marian

The Pen Is Mightier than the Coop Board’s Borg Queen: A SF/Memoir

Marleen S. Barr | Joyce Carol Oates defines “the bibliomemoir” as “a subspecies of literature combining criticism and biography with the intimate, confessional tone of autobiography… [It] represents a risky appropriation of an exalted subject, and… fearlessly casts the memoirist’s shadow over the text” (Oates 1, 22). With this juxtaposition in mind, I describe my…

Brian Massumi Parables of the Virtual

A Sense of Wonder and Other Feminist Feelings

Elizabeth Lundberg | Surveying feminist science fiction (SF) theory of the past decade-or-so, I am struck by work that falls into three broadly sketched and interrelated categories, all engaged with questions of genre itself. The first category encompasses recovery and expansion projects: theorists like Justine Larbalestier and Lisa Yaszek have been working to dismantle any…

Fringe Astrid

That Old Black Magic: Women, Race, and Post-Millennial U.S. Science Fiction Television

Elyce Helford | Though the present and future of post-millennial American science fiction television varies greatly from program to program, all are arguably driven by a melting-pot white ethic that reveals gains for white women and far less for people of color, especially African American women. While programming remains overwhelmingly produced by white men, white…

The End of eating Everything

The End of eating Everything

Wangechi Mutu |  The Nasher Museum of Art at Duke University presents artist Wangechi Mutu’s first animated video, created in collaboration with recording artist Santigold and co-released by MOCAtv on YouTube. The 8-minute video, The End of eating Everything (2013), marks the journey of a flying, planet-like creature navigating a bleak skyscape. This ‘sick planet’…

Ryugyong

Science-Fictional North Korea: A Defective History

Seo-Young Chu | Kafkaesque, Orwellian, eerie, surreal, bizarre, grotesque, alien, wacky, fascinating, dystopian, illusive, theatrical, antic, haunting, apocalyptic: these are just a few of the vaguely science-fictional adjectives that are now associated with North Korea. At the same time, North Korea has become an oddly convenient trope for a certain aesthetic – an uncanny opacity;…

Queen Ursula

Something New Under the Sun: Episode 4

Deletion is proud to present Episode 4 The New! The Now! The Fantastic!: Artistic and Scholarly Innovation, specially helmed by Marleen S. Barr, noted for her foundational work in feminist science fiction criticism. This episode has a particular thematic focus on women’s creative practice intersecting with the science fictional, the authorial and the scholarly.  —…

THX 1138

THX 1138: (Re-) Made in God’s Image

Scott Wilson, Unitec Institute of Technology, New Zealand | It is, perhaps, a little, hyperbolic to refer to George Lucas as ‘the greatest artist of our time’, responsible for closing ‘the gap between art and technology more successfully’ (Paglia, 2012) than any other; yet it is impossible to avoid the impact Lucas’ films have had…

12 Monkeys

Mad as a Hamster

Jacqueline Furby, Southampton Solent University | Terry Gilliam studied physics at Occidental College (later transferring to politics), and his appreciation of the absurd poetics of science is evident in his handling of scientific subjects such as time and time-travel. His films also reveal his fascination with the workings of the human mind, perhaps none more…

Every day cover

Transitions, transfers and transgressions: (temporary) trans* wish-fulfilment in SF body-exchange narratives

Rebecca Hutton , Deakin University |   ‘The purpose of a thought-experiment, as the term was used by Schrödinger and other physicists, is not to predict the future […] but to describe reality, the present world.’ —   Ursula K. Le Guin[i] Science fiction, according to Pearson, Hollinger and Gordon’s Queer universes: sexualities in science fiction,…

Music of the Spheres

Music of the Spheres

Darrin Verhagen, RMIT University | Sound – Darrin Verhagen  Image – Richard Grant     “The listener is in search of information. The ubiquity effect is based on the paradoxical perception of a sound that we cannot locate, but we know is actually localized. … Often it is important to know where a sound comes from;…

Shivers

Death, Pain and Resurrection: Episode 3

We are again pleased to offer you a wonderfully exciting and provocative episode of Deletion. The pieces included take us from the sonic terror fields of outer space to inner personal traumas, from the confusions of time travel to the brutality of totalitarian thought control and the dangers and pleasures of Sade as it manifests…

Regeneration in Dr Who

It’s Timey Wimey for a Female Doctor

Sophia Davidson Gluyas, Deakin University | On the 4th of August 2013 it was announced that Peter Capalidi would play the 12th Doctor. It’s a good piece of casting and I know Capaldi will do a great job, only I no longer hear any profundity in the resounding question of the show. Doctor Who? Well,…

Shrinking Starship Troopers

Looking Back: On Shooting Miniatures for Science Fiction Movies

Alex Funke, ASC, Academy Award-winning visual-effects cinematographer | I’ve been shooting movies for almost fifty years, and shooting miniatures for over 30 years. I thought it would be worthwhile to take stock of what we’ve learned, and the principles we’ve followed. Incidentally, that’s not the “editorial we.” One of the most potent things about shooting…

Gregory Crewdson, 'Untitled' from the Twilight series

Gregory Crewdson: Narrative, Time & SF Photography

Andrew Frost, College of Fine Arts, UNSW | The aura of the science fictional surrounds the work of photographer Gregory Crewdson. In series such as Twilight [1998-02] and Beneath The Roses [2003-06] Crewdson created oblique narratives where moments of dramatic realisation were contrasted with surreal idylls. In one image of the Twilight series, for example,…

King's Dream of New York

Science fiction cities

Carl Abbott, School of Urban Studies and Planning, Portland State University, USA | Nothing says trouble like a city smashed to smithereens on screen. Meteors and earthquakes, tsunamis and glaciers, earthly monsters and alien invaders – moviegoers might think that the only thing science fiction does with cities is demolish them with big budget special…

Nightfall

U.S. Post-Apocalyptic Fiction, Tragedy or Farce?

Brent Bellamy, University of Alberta | “Hegel remarks somewhere that all great, world-historical facts and personages occur, as it were, twice. He forgot to add: the first time as tragedy, the second as farce. Caussidière for Danton, Louis Blanc for Robespierre, the Montagne of 1848 to 1851 for the Montagne of 1793 to 1795, the nephew for the uncle. And the same caricature occurs in…

Gravity

Forces of Gravity

Kevin Fisher, University of Otago | Intertitles over a black screen preface the first representational images of Gravity (2013) with a series of physical facts about space: the extremes of temperature, the lack of any pressure or atmosphere; culminating with the assertion that “the human body cannot live in space”. The first scene, which introduces…

Blade Runner

Future Mughal Empire

Rhian Sheehan I   Bio: Rhian Sheehan is an award winning New Zealand composer and recording artist. He has composed a variety of film and television projects, as well as the scores for seven fulldome planetarium shows.   When Doves Fly It was an uncanny moment entering the building we were to present in. It felt…

Gregory Crewdson, 'Untitled' from Brief Encounters

Episode Two

“To create today is to create dangerously. Any publication is an act, and that act exposes one to the passions of an age that forgives nothing.” – Albert Camus Deletion can involve cathartic residues, and the experience of being erased can be an intensely powerful and affective one. Deletion inspires through the fear of losing…

astro-birth

Astro Boy, Science-fictionality and Japanese Robotics

Angela Ndalianis | Over the last few decades, special effects and technological creations generated in the name of entertainment have given rise to a ‘science-fictionality’ that brings the technologies that have been imaged and imagined by science fiction films closer to our everyday reality. Above all, it is the robot and cyborg – the former…

Horst1

The Drowning Man

Horst Sarubin | When asked to write about ‘the drowning man’ for the inaugural episode of Deletion, I immediately started to formulate my intellectual response. My mind went back to the key ideas from the thesis in which it originated. Phrases such as “Liquid Modernity” and  “Expanded Cinema” began to trickle back into my consciousness. …

pacific-rim-poster1

Spectacles and Seriality: The Entwined Pleasure Potential of Science Fiction Television

Sherryl Vint, University of California, Riverside | Scholarship on science fiction (sf) has long privileged print as the medium best suited to convey what is conventionally regarded as the genre’s key quality, the effect of cognitive estrangement. A term coined by Darko Suvin in his extremely influential Metamorphoses of Science Fiction, cognitive estrangement describes a…

Christy_Dena

Deletions and Other Pleasures

Christy Dena | This creative response began as a completely different story and form. What excited me in the end was the concept of deletion and how it could be an interesting mechanic: where the only thing you can do in the world is delete. I thought about deleting parts of robots to make them better. Healing…

HAL

Welcome: the age of deletion

In cultural terms, we are experiencing an age of deletion: files expunged, identities stolen and wiped, terrorists and undesirables locked away in ‘no place’ detention centres with no records kept of who or where they are. Science fiction in all its forms recognises this dematerialisation of records through paranoid and conspiratorial narratives in which people…

Writing Essays Hooks

Please take into account that the advice offered here is imaginary and supplied as illustration to be used only. They should not be taken out of context or misconstrued to meet with the writer’s needs. This article provides a fundamental summary of when and the best way to cite a source in a created function.…

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