The American Science Fiction and Fantasy Museum has just released a new collection of science fiction and fantasy art, and it includes art by John Byrne, George Pérez, Stephen King, and Stephenie Meyer.
The collection includes art that was commissioned by the American Science Theater in Hollywood, as well as works by artists like J. R. R., and many of the original SF writers.
It’s not the only new SF art in the collection, either.
There are new books and comics, too.
“These are all books and artists that have been brought into the museum from the world of SF,” said curator Elizabeth Anderson.
“The work that we’ve put in this exhibition is just as rich and vibrant as the original artworks.”
Some of the new books include The Night Watchman, by Stephen King; the first installment of his short story collection, the Red Wedding; and The Dreaming Tree, by Jack Vance.
But it’s also an excellent selection of comics, some of which are from the 1930s.
The Museum of Science and Industry, in partnership with the Library of Congress, has a great collection of comics and other media from the 1920s through the 1950s, including stories and stories from the 1950 novel “The Man Who Would Be King,” which was written by Arthur C. Clarke and illustrated by Jack Kirby.
“We’ve had the opportunity to bring a lot of art from the late ’20s to the early ’30s into the Smithsonian, and that was a real eye opener for me, as a curator,” said Anderson.
The exhibition will run through March 20.
The American SF Museum is located at the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C., and is open Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Saturday from 8 a to 5:30 p. M.
The museum has an exhibit of original SF art, a gallery that houses a wide range of original art, including art by Frank Frazetta, John Byrne and many others, as the museum continues to expand its collection.
“I think it’s the ultimate symbol of what SF was,” said John L. Sullivan, a professor at Columbia University.
“This collection is the definitive collection of SF art from its origins through the 1970s.”
The museum also has a section dedicated to the SF fandom, and the exhibit features a lot from the fandom, including artwork by Jim Steranko and Richard S. Anderson.
You can also learn more about the SF museum’s collection by visiting the museum’s website at americansciencefandom.org, and you can get tickets for the museum by clicking here.
For more information on the new exhibition, visit americanscifandommuseum.org.