I like science fiction. I took all the accelerated classes in school. I’m kind of a dork.
Science fiction was never my thing. I have no interest in it.
My most memorable science fiction experience was ‘Star Wars’ and seeing R2D2 and C3PO. I fell in love with those robots.
A lot of the things you see in science fiction revolve around black holes because black holes are strong enough to rip the fabric of space and time.
Whatever science fiction movies we watch now, we can make the technology real in two days. What we can do is not important. What we should do is more important.
It cannot be said often enough that science fiction as a genre is incredibly educational – and I’m speaking the written science fiction, not ‘Star Trek.’ Science fiction writers tend to fill their books if they’re clever with little bits of interesting stuff and real stuff.
Science fiction always has had strains of pessimism and optimism weaving through its historical development, sometimes one dominating and then the other, usually depending on the state of the world.
When I die, I’m gonna leave my body to science fiction.
Science fiction has never been about the future; it’s always been about the present day whether it’s Victorian England that Wells was writing about or the post-9/11 era that I’m writing about.
Anyone who knows anything about me should know by now I am certainly not exactly a good politician. I am also willing to admit to you now that I never went to any classes that had anything to do political science.