What book introduced you to science fiction?
La question a été posé à des auteurs de science fiction.
Voici notamment la réponse de Mike Resnick : "
Back when I was 9 or 10 years old, I was reading one of the EC horror comics, and my mother chanced to look over my shoulder, and it must have been a typically gruesome EC panel that she saw, because she ripped it out of my hands and took it away from me.
I argued that this was censorship, which she had always told me she was against, and she, dancing on the head of a pin, explained that it wasn't censorship because the pictures would give me nightmares, and that she would never think of censoring my reading, just my looking (which, she pointed out, Hollywood's code did all the time and no adults objected, or at least not any she knew of), and I could buy any horror book I wanted, just no more horror comics.
I went right out to the bookstore with a quarter clutched in my outraged little hand. I'm sure she thought I'd pick up something like Frankenstein, which is all but unreadable to the average ten-year- old...but instead I bought the first "horror" title I came across, which was the Groff Conklin anthology, Science Fiction Terror Tales. I still remember the first three stories: Ray Bradbury's "Punishment Without Crime"; Fred Brown's "Arena"; and Bob Sheckley's "The Leech". By the time I had read them, I was hooked on science fiction -- and I remain hooked to this very day.
So I am now 58 novels, 14 collections, 236 stories, 2 screenplays, 1 comic book, 163 articles and essays, and 47 edited anthologies into my science fiction career, all thanks an unread horror comic and a read-again-and-again-and-again science fiction anthology."