Samuel Delany Bibliography

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The Atheist in the Attic
Author: Samuel R. Delany
Publisher: PM Press / Outspoken Authors
ISBN: 978-1-62963-440-1
Published: 02/2018
Format: Paperback
Size: 7.5x5
Page count: 128
Subjects: Fiction

The title novella, “The Atheist in the Attic,” appearing here in book form for the first time, is a suspenseful and vivid historical narrative, recreating the top-secret meeting between the mathematical genius Leibniz and the philosopher Spinoza caught between the horrors of the cannibalistic Dutch Rampjaar and the brilliant “big bang” of the Enlightenment.

Plus: equal parts history, confession, complaint, gossip, and personal triumph, Delany's “Racism and Science Fiction” combines scholarly research and personal experience in the unique true story of the first major African American author in the genre. And featuring: a bibliography, an author biography, and our candid, uncompromising, and customary Outspoken Interview.


“A talent very close to time travel—or magic.”

“The most remarkable prose stylist to have emerged from the culture of American science fiction.”
—William Gibson

“I consider Delany not only one of the most important science fiction writers of the present generation, but a fascinating writer in general who has invented a new style.”
—Umberto Eco

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Samuel R. Delany

Delany at Kelly Writers House in 2016

BornSamuel Ray Delany Jr.
(1942-04-01) April 1, 1942 (age 75)
New York, New York, USA
Pen nameK. Leslie Steiner, S. L. Kermit, Chip Delany
OccupationWriter, editor, professor, literary critic
EducationDalton School; Bronx High School of Science
Alma materCity College of New York
GenreScience fiction, fantasy, autobiography, creative nonfiction, erotic literature, literary criticism
SubjectScience fiction, lesbian and gay studies, eroticism
Literary movementNew Wave
Notable worksNova, Babel-17, Dhalgren, Hogg, The Einstein Intersection
Notable awards
SpouseMarilyn Hacker (1961–1980)
PartnerDennis Rickett (1991–present)
ChildrenIva Hacker-Delany

Samuel Ray Delany Jr. (; born April 1, 1942), Chip Delany to his friends,[2] is an African American author, professor and literary critic. His work includes fiction (especially science fiction), memoir, criticism and essays on sexuality and society.

His science fiction novels include Babel-17, The Einstein Intersection (winners of the Nebula Award for 1966[3] and 1967[4] respectively), Nova, Dhalgren, and the Return to Nevèrÿon series. After winning four Nebula awards and two Hugo awards[5] over the course of his career, Delany was inducted by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Hall of Fame in 2002.[6] From January 2001 until his retirement in May 2015,[7][8] he was a professor of English and Creative Writing at Temple University in Philadelphia. In 2010 he won the third J. Lloyd Eaton Lifetime Achievement Award in Science Fiction from the academic Eaton Science Fiction Conference at UCR Libraries.[9] The Science Fiction Writers of America named him its 30th SFWA Grand Master in 2013.[10]

Early life[edit]

Samuel Delany[a] was born on April 1, 1942, and raised in Harlem. His mother, Margaret Carey Boyd Delany (1916–1995), was a clerk in the New York Public Library system. His father, Samuel Ray Delany Sr. (1906–1960), ran the Levy & Delany Funeral Home on 7th Avenue in Harlem, from 1938 until his death in 1960. The civil rights pioneers Sadie and Bessie Delany were his aunts. He used their adventures as the basis for Elsie and Corry in "Atlantis: Model 1924", the opening novella in his semi-autobiographical collection Atlantis: Three Tales. His grandfather, Henry Beard Delany, was the first black Bishop of the Episcopal Church.

The family lived in the top two floors of a three-story private house between five- and six-story Harlem apartment buildings. Delany envied children with nicknames and took one for himself on the first day of summer camp, at about age twelve, by answering "They mostly call me Chip" when asked his name.[2] Decades later Frederik Pohl called him "a person who is never addressed by his friends as Sam, Samuel or any other variant of the name his parents gave him."[2]

Delany attended the Dalton School and, for two months out of each summer for five years, from 1951 through 1956, attended Camp Woodland in Phoenicia, New York,[11] followed by the Bronx High School of Science, during which he was selected to attend Camp Rising Sun, the Louis August Jonas Foundation's international summer scholarship program.

Delany and poet Marilyn Hacker met on their first day together in high school in September 1956, and were married five years later in August 1961, due to her pregnancy (which later miscarried). Their marriage (which alternatively encompassed periods of cohabitation and separation, experiments in polyamory, and extramarital affairs with men and women conducted by both parties) endured for fourteen years; in 1974, they had a daughter, Iva Hacker-Delany, who spent a decade working in theater in New York City and graduated from medical school.[12][13] Delany and Hacker permanently separated in 1975 and divorced in 1980.

Delany has identified as gay since adolescence,[14] though his complicated marriage with Hacker (who was aware of Delany's orientation and has identified as a lesbian since their divorce) has led some authors to classify him as bisexual.[15]

Upon the death of Delany's father from lung cancer in October, 1960 and his marriage in August, 1961, he and Hacker settled in New York's East Village neighborhood at 629 East 5th Street. Hacker's intervention (while employed as an assistant editor at Ace Books), helped Delany become a published science fiction author by the age of 20, though he actually finished writing that first novel (The Jewels of Aptor) while at 19, shortly after dropping out of the City College of New York after one semester.


He published nine well-regarded science fiction novels between 1962 and 1968, as well as two prize-winning short stories (collected in Driftglass [1971] and later in Aye, and Gomorrah, and other stories [2002]). In 1966, with Hacker remaining in New York, Delany took an extended trip to Europe,[16] writing The Einstein Intersection while in France, England, Italy, Greece, and Turkey.[17] These locales found their way into several pieces of his work at that time, including the novel Nova and the short stories "Aye, and Gomorrah" and "Dog in a Fisherman's Net".

After returning, Delany played and lived communally for six months on the Lower East Side with the Heavenly Breakfast, a folk-rock band, one of whose members, Bert Lee, was later a founding member of the Central Park Sheiks; a memoir of his experiences with the band and communal life was eventually published as Heavenly Breakfast (1979). Delany published his first eight novels with Ace Books from 1962 to 1967, culminating in Babel-17 and The Einstein Intersection, which were consecutively recognized as the year's best novel by the Science Fiction Writers of America (Nebula Awards).[1][5] Calling him a genius and poet, Algis Budrys listed Delany with J. G. Ballard, Brian W. Aldiss, and Roger Zelazny as "an earthshaking new kind" of writer, and leaders of the New Wave.[17]

Delany's first short story was published by Pohl in the February 1967 issue of Worlds of Tomorrow, and he placed three more in other magazines that year.[1] After four short stories (including the critically lauded "Time Considered as a Helix of Semi-Precious Stones") and Nova were published to wide acclaim (the latter by Doubleday, marking Delany's departure from Ace) in 1968 alone, an extended interregnum in publication commenced until the release of Dhalgren (1975), abated only by two short stories, two comic book scripts, and an erotic novel, The Tides of Lust (1973), reissued in 1994 under Delany's preferred title, Equinox.

On New Year's Eve in 1968, Delany and Hacker moved to San Francisco, and again to London in the interim, before Delany returned to New York in the summer of 1971 as a resident of the Albert Hotel in Greenwich Village; from December 1972 to December 1974, Delany and Hacker lived in Marylebone, London. In 1972, Delany was a visiting writer at Wesleyan University's Center for the Humanities. During this period, he began working with sexual themes in earnest and wrote two pornographic works, one of which (Hogg) was unpublishable due to its transgressive content. Twenty years later, it found print.

Delany wrote two issues of the comic book Wonder Woman in 1972,[18] during a controversial period in the publication's history when the lead character abandoned her superpowers and became a secret agent.[19] Delany scripted issues #202 and #203 of the series.[20] Delany was initially supposed to write a six-issue story arc that would culminate in a battle over an abortion clinic, but the story arc was canceled after Gloria Steinem complained that Wonder Woman was no longer wearing her traditional costume, a change predating Delany's involvement. Scholar Ann Matsuuchi concluded that Steinem's feedback was "conveniently used as an excuse" by DC management.[21]

Delany's eleventh and most popular novel, the million-plus-selling Dhalgren, was published in 1975 to both literary acclaim (from both inside and outside the science fiction community) and derision (mostly from within the community). Upon its publication, Delany returned to the United States at the behest of Leslie Fiedler to teach at the University at Buffalo as Butler Professor of English in the spring of 1975, preceding his return to New York City that summer. Though he wrote two more major science fiction novels (Triton and Stars in My Pocket Like Grains of Sand) in the decade following Dhalgren, Delany began to work in fantasy and science fiction criticism for several years. His main literary project through the late 1970s and 1980s was the Return to Nevèrÿon series, the overall title of the four volumes and also the title of the fourth and final book. Following the publication of the Return to Nevèrÿon series, Delany published one more fantasy novel. Released in 1993, They Fly at Çiron is a re-written and expanded version of an unpublished short story Delany wrote in 1962. This would be Delany's last novel in either the science fiction or fantasy genres for many years.

Delany became a professor in 1988. Following visiting fellowships at the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee (1977), the University at Albany (1978) and Cornell University (1987), he spent 11 years as a professor of comparative literature at the University of Massachusetts Amherst, a year and a half as an English professor at the University at Buffalo, then moved to the English Department of Temple University in 2001, where he taught until his retirement in 2015. He served as Critical Inquiry Visiting Professor at the University of Chicago during the winter quarter of 2014.[22]

Beginning with The Jewel-Hinged Jaw (1977), a collection of critical essays that applied then-nascent literary theory to science fiction studies, he published several books of criticism, interviews and essays. In the memoir Times Square Red, Times Square Blue (1999), Delany drew on personal experience to examine the relationship between the effort to redevelop Times Square and the public sex lives of working-class men in New York City.

He received the Bill Whitehead Award for Lifetime Achievement from Publishing Triangle in 1993.

In 2007, his novel Dark Reflections was a winner of the Stonewall Book Award. That same year Delany was the subject of a documentary film, The Polymath, or, The Life and Opinions of Samuel R. Delany, Gentleman, directed by Fred Barney Taylor. The film debuted on April 25 at the 2007 Tribeca Film Festival. The following year, 2008, it tied for Jury Award for Best Documentary at the International Philadelphia Lesbian and Gay Film Festival. Also in 2007, Delany was the April "calendar boy" in the "Legends of the Village" calendar put out by Village Care of New York.[23]

In 2010, Delany was one of the five judges (along with Andrei Codrescu, Sabina Murray, Joanna Scott and Carolyn See) for the National Book Awards fiction category.[24]

His papers are housed at the Howard Gotlieb Archival Research Center.[25]

In 1991, Delany entered a committed, nonexclusive relationship with Dennis Rickett, previously a homeless book vendor; their courtship is chronicled in the graphic memoir Bread and Wine: An Erotic Tale of New York (1999), a collaboration with the writer and artist Mia Wolff. After sixteen years, he retired from teaching at Temple University.[26]

Delany is an atheist.[27]


Recurring themes in Delany's work include mythology, memory, language, sexuality, and perception. Class, position in society, and the ability to move from one social stratum to another are motifs that were touched on in his earlier work and became more significant in his later fiction and non-fiction, both. Many of Delany's later (mid-1980s and beyond) works have bodies of water (mostly oceans and rivers) as a common theme, as mentioned by Delany in The Polymath. Though not a theme, coffee, more than any other beverage, is mentioned significantly and often in many of Delany's fictions.

Writing itself (both prose and poetry) is also a repeated theme: several of his characters — Geo in The Jewels of Aptor, Vol Nonik in The Fall of the Towers, Rydra Wong in Babel-17, Ni Ty Lee in Empire Star, Katin Crawford in Nova, the Kid, Ernest Newboy, and William in Dhalgren, Arnold Hawley in Dark Reflections, John Marr and Timothy Hasler in The Mad Man, and Osudh in Phallos – are writers or poets of some sort.

Delany also makes use of repeated imagery: several characters (Hogg, the Kid, and the sensory-syrynx player, the Mouse, in Nova; Roger in "We .. move on a rigorous line") are known for wearing only one shoe; and nail biting along with rough, calloused (and sometimes veiny) hands are characteristics given to individuals in a number of his fictions. Names are sometimes reused: "Bellona" is the name of a city in both Dhalgren and Triton, "Denny" is a character in both Dhalgren and Hogg (which were written almost concurrently despite being published two decades apart; and there is a Danny in "We .. move on a rigorous line"), and the name "Hawk" is used for five different characters in four separate stories – Hogg, the story "Time Considered as a Helix of Semi-Precious Stones" and the novella "The Einstein Intersection", and the short story Cage of Brass, where a character called Pig also appears.

Jewels, reflection, and refraction – not just the imagery but reflection and refraction of text and concepts – are also strong themes and metaphors in Delany's work: Titles such as The Jewels of Aptor, The Jewel-Hinged Jaw, "Time Considered as a Helix of Semi-Precious Stones", Driftglass, and Dark Reflections along with the optic chain of prisms, mirrors, and lenses worn by several characters in Dhalgren are a few examples of this; as in "We (..) move on a rigorous line" a ring is nearly obsessively described at every twist and turn of the plot. Reflection and refraction in narrative are explored in Dhalgren and take center stage in his Return to Nevèrÿon series.

Following the 1968 publication of Nova, there was not only a large gap in Delany's published work (after releasing eight novels and a novella between 1962 and 1968, Delany's published output virtually stopped until 1973), there was also a notable addition to the themes found in the stories published after that time. It was at this point that Delany began dealing with sexual themes to an extent rarely equaled in serious writing. Dhalgren and Stars in My Pocket Like Grains of Sand include several sexually explicit passages, and several of his books such as Equinox (originally published as The Tides of Lust, a title that Delany does not endorse), The Mad Man, Hogg and, Phallos can be considered pornography, a label Delany himself endorses.[28]

Novels such as Triton and the thousand-plus pages making up his four-volume Return to Nevèrÿon series explored in detail how sexuality and sexual attitudes relate to the socioeconomic underpinnings of a primitive – or, in Triton's case, futuristic – society. Even in works with no science fiction or fantasy content to speak of, such as Atlantis: Three Tales, The Mad Man, and Hogg, Delany pursued these questions by creating vivid pictures of New York City, now in the Jazz Age, now in the first decade of the AIDS epidemic, private schools in the 1950s, Greece and Europe in the 1960s, and – in Hogg – generalized small-town America. Phallos details the quest for happiness and security by a gay man from the island of Syracuse in the second-century reign of the Emperor Hadrian. Dark Reflections is a contemporary novel, dealing with themes of repression, old age, and the writer's unrewarded life.

The Mad Man, Phallos, and Dark Reflections are linked in minor ways. The beast mentioned at the beginning of The Mad Man graces the cover of Phallos. In Dark Reflections we learn that novel's protagonist, Arnold Hawley, was the actual anonymous author of the fictive Phallos (the non-existent novel of the same name that Delany's novella "quotes from" and discusses at length). Additionally, Delany's 2012 novel Through the Valley of the Nest of Spiders contains several scenes with a statue of the beast from The Mad Man. Finally, the encapsulating "outer frame" story of Phallos is that of one Adrian Rome, whose life partner is someone named Shoat Rumblin. Shoat Rumblin is the name of yet another of Delany's forthcoming works, an excerpt of which appeared in Volume 24, Number 2 of "Callaloo".

Delany has also published several books of literary criticism, with an emphasis on issues in science fiction and other paraliterarygenres, comparative literature, and queer studies. Delany has commented that he believes to omit the sexual practices that he portrays in his writing limits the dialog children and adults can have about it themselves, and that this lack of knowledge can kill people.[29]




The Jewels of Aptor1962Published as Ace-Double F-173 together with Second Ending by James White
Captives of the Flame1963Published as Ace-Double F-199 together with The Psionic Menace by John Brunner, republished as the more definitive Out of the Dead City[30]
included in omnibus edition: The Fall of the Towers
The Towers of Toron1964Published as Ace-Double F-261 together with The Lunar Eye by Robert Moore Williams, included in omnibus edition: The Fall of the Towers
City of a Thousand Suns1965Published by Ace Books as F-322, included in omnibus edition: The Fall of the Towers
The Ballad of Beta-21965Published as Ace-Double M-121 together with Alpha Yes, Terra No! by Emil Petaja
Empire Star1966Published as Ace-Double M-139 together with The Tree Lord of Imeten by Tom Purdom
Babel-171966Published by Ace Books as F-388, Nebula Awardwinner, 1966;[3]
Hugo Award nominee, 1967[4]
The Einstein Intersection1967Published by Ace Books as F-427, Nebula Award winner, 1967[4]
Hugo Award nominee, 1968[31]
Nova19680-553-10031-9Hugo Award nominee, 1969[32]
The Tides of Lust19730-86130-016-5Published by Lancer Books as #71344, later reprinted under Delany's preferred title Equinox (1994), 1-56333-157-8.
Dhalgren19750-553-14861-3Nebula Award nominee, 1975[33]
Locus Award nominee, 1976[34]
Triton19760-553-12680-6Republished as Trouble on Triton in 1996 by Wesleyan University Press
Nebula Award nominee, 1976[34]
Empire19780-425-03900-5With Howard Chaykin
Visual novel
Published by Byron Preiss/Berkley Windhover
Stars in My Pocket Like Grains of Sand19840-553-05053-2Locus Award nominee, 1985[35]
Arthur C. Clarke Award nominee, 1987[36]
They Fly at Çiron19930-9633637-1-9
The Mad Man19941-56333-193-4
Dark Reflections20070-7867-1947-8Stonewall Book Award winner, 2008
Lambda Award nominee, 2007[37]
Through the Valley of the Nest of Spiders2012978-1-59350-203-4Chapter 90 was inadvertently left out by the publisher, and was later published in Sensitive Skin magazine[38]

Return to Nevèrÿon series[edit]

Main article: Return to Nevèrÿon (series)

Short stories[edit]

StoryFirst Publication Date[40]Awards
Driftglass (1971)Distant Stars (1981), illustrated, 0-553-01336-XThe Complete Nebula Award-Winning Fiction (1983), 0-553-25610-6Driftglass/Starshards (1993), 0-586-21422-4Atlantis: Three Tales (1995), 0-8195-5283-6Aye, and Gomorrah, and other stories (2003), 0-375-70671-2
"The Star Pit"000000001967-02-01-0000Feb 1967 in Worlds of TomorrowHugo (nom)YesYesYes
"Dog in a Fisherman's Net"000000001971-05-01-0000May 1971 in Quark/3, Marilyn Hacker, Samuel R. Delany (ed.)YesYesYes
"Corona"000000001967-10-01-0000Oct 1967 in The Magazine of Fantasy and Science FictionYesYesYesYes
"Aye, and Gomorrah..."000000001967-10-01-0000Oct 1967 in Dangerous Visions, Harlan Ellison (ed.)Hugo (nom), Nebula (win)YesYesYesYes
"Driftglass"000000001967-06-01-0000Jun 1967 in IfNebula (nom)YesYesYes
"We, in Some Strange Power's Employ, Move on a Rigorous Line"000000001968-05-01-0000May 1968 as "Lines of Power", The Magazine of Fantasy and Science FictionHugo (nom), Nebula (nom)YesYesYesYes
"Cage of Brass"000000001968-06-01-0000Jun 1968 in IfYesYesYes
"High Weir"000000001968-10-01-0000Oct 1968 in IfYesYesYes
"Time Considered as a Helix of Semi-Precious Stones"000000001968-12-01-0000Dec 1968 in New WorldsMichael Moorcock and James Sallis (eds.)Hugo (win), Nebula (win)YesYesYesYesYes
"Night and the Loves of Joe Dicostanzo"000000001970-11-01-0000Nov 1970 in Alchemy and Academe, Anne McCaffrey (ed.)YesYesYes
"Prismatica"000000001977-10-01-0000Oct 1977 in The Magazine of Fantasy and Science FictionHugo (nom)YesYesYes
"Empire Star"000000001966-01-01-00001966 as an Ace DoubleYes
"Omegahelm"000000001981-01-01-00001981 in Distant StarsYesYesYes
"Ruins"000000001981-01-01-00001981 in Distant StarsYesYesYes
"Among the Blobs"000000001988-01-01-00001988 in Mississippi Review 47/48YesYes
"Citre et Trans"000000001993-01-01-00001993 in Driftglass/StarshardsYesYes
"Erik, Gwen, and D.H. Lawrence's Esthetic of Unrectified Feeling"000000001993-01-01-00001993 in Driftglass/StarshardsYesYes
"Atlantis: Model 1924"000000001995-01-01-00001995 in Atlantis: Three TalesYes
"Tapestry"000000002003-01-01-00002003 in Aye and GomorrahYes
"The Desert of Time"000000001992-05-01-0000May 1992 in Omni
"In The Valley of the Nest of Spiders"000000002007-01-01-00002007 in Black Clock[41]
"The Hermit of Houston"000000002017-09-01-0000Sep 2017 in The Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fiction[42]



Critical works[edit]

  • The Jewel-hinged Jaw: Notes on the Language of Science Fiction (Dragon Press, 1977; Wesleyan University Press revised edition 2009, with an introduction by Matthew Cheney[43])
  • The American Shore: Meditations on a Tale of Science Fiction (Dragon Press, 1978; Wesleyan University Press 2014, with an introduction by Matthew Cheney[44])
  • Starboard Wine: More Notes on the Language of Science Fiction (Dragon Press, 1984; Wesleyan University Press, 2012, with an introduction by Matthew Cheney[45])
  • Wagner/Artaud: A Play of 19th and 20th Century Critical Fictions (Ansatz Press, 1988) 0-945195-01-X
  • The Straits of Messina (1989), 0-934933-04-9
  • Silent Interviews (1995), 0-8195-6280-7
  • Longer Views (1996) with an introduction by Kenneth R. James, 0-8195-6293-9
  • Shorter Views (1999), 0-8195-6369-2
  • About Writing (2005), 0-8195-6716-7
  • Conversations with Samuel R. Delany (2009), edited by Carl Freedman, University of Mississippi Press.
  • Racism and Science Fiction (1998), New York Review of Science Fiction, Issue 120.

Memoirs and letters[edit]


  • The Adventures of Alyx, by Joanna Russ
  • "We Who Are About To...", by Joanna Russ
  • Black Gay Man by Robert Reid-Pharr
  • Burning Sky, Selected Stories, by Rachel Pollack
  • Conjuring Black Funk: Notes on Culture, Sexuality, and Spirituality, Volume 1 by Herukhuti
  • The Cosmic Rape, by Theodore Sturgeon
  • Microcosmic God, by Theodore Sturgeon
  • Glory Road, by Robert A. Heinlein
  • Masters of the Pit, by Michael Moorcock
  • Nebula Winners 13, edited by Samuel R. Delany
  • A Reader's Guide to Science Fiction, by Baird Searles, Martin Last, Beth Meacham, and Michael Franklin; foreword by Samuel R. Delany
  • The Sandman: A Game of You, by Neil Gaiman
  • Shade: An Anthology of Fiction by Gay Men of African Descent, edited by Charles Rowell and Bruce Morrow


See also[edit]


Explanatory notes


  1. ^ abcSamuel R. Delany at the Internet Speculative Fiction Database (ISFDB). Retrieved 2013-04-13. Select a title to see its linked publication history and general information. Select a particular edition (title) for more data at that level, such as a front cover image or linked contents.
  2. ^ abcPohl, Frederik (November 20, 2010). "Chip Delany". The Way The Future Blogs. Retrieved 2010-11-20. 
  3. ^ ab"1966 Award Winners & Nominees". Worlds Without End. Retrieved 4 July 2009. 
  4. ^ abc"1967 Award Winners & Nominees". Worlds Without End. Retrieved 4 July 2009. 
  5. ^ abcd"Delany, Samuel". The Locus Index to SF Awards: Index of Literary Nominees. Locus Publications. Retrieved 2013-04-06.
  6. ^"Science Fiction and Fantasy Hall of Fame". Mid American Science Fiction and Fantasy Conventions, Inc. Retrieved 2013-03-22. This was the official website of the hall of fame to 2004.
  7. ^"Retirement party announcement". Archived from the original on 23 September 2015. Retrieved 20 August 2015. 
  8. ^Samuel Delany – a,b,c: three short novels
  9. ^"The Eaton Awards". Eaton Science Fiction Conference. University of California, Riverside ( Retrieved 2013-04-06.
  10. ^"Damon Knight Memorial Grand Master". Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA). Retrieved 3 December 2013.
  11. ^Delany, The Motion of Light in Water, University of Minnesota Press, Minnesota, p.42
  12. ^See Marilyn Hacker's entry.
  13. ^"The New Ensemble Theatre Co. (TNE) program for Romeo and Juliet, 1998". The New Ensemble Theatre Company, Inc. Archived from the original on October 25, 2009. Retrieved 25 October 2009. 
  14. ^Delany, Samuel R. "Coming/Out". In Shorter Views (Wesleyan University Press, 1999).
  15. ^Nelson, Emmanuel Sampath. Contemporary African American Novelists: A Bio-Bibliographical Critical Sourcebook; Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Publishing Group, 1999; pp. 115–116.
  16. ^Samuel Delany – The Motion of Light in Water
  17. ^ abBudrys, Algis (October 1967). "Galaxy Bookshelf". Galaxy Science Fiction. pp. 188–194. 
  18. ^Wonder Woman #202 (Sept.-Oct. 1972) and Wonder Woman #203 (Nov.-Dec. 1972) at the Grand Comics Database
  19. ^Delany, Samuel R. "Dhalgren". Retrieved 19 March 2011. 
  20. ^"Wonder Woman, series 1, issues #199-#264, March 1972 – February 1980". Retrieved 19 March 2011. 
  21. ^Matsuuchi, Ann (2012). "Wonder Woman Wears Pants: Wonder Woman, Feminism and the 1972 'Women's Lib' Issue"(PDF). COLLOQUY (24). 
  22. ^Samuel Delany will teach a seminar... – Critical Inquiry. Facebook. Retrieved on 2014-05-25.
  23. ^"A legendary night for Village Care". November 22–28, 2006. Retrieved 19 March 2011. 
  24. ^"2010 National Book Awards web page". 17 November 2010. Archived from the original on July 22, 2017. Retrieved 5 January 2011. 
  25. ^"The Howard Gotlieb Archival Research Center web page listing collections for Samuel R. Delany". Howard Gotlieb Archival Research Center. Retrieved 19 March 2011. 
  26. ^"College of Liberal Arts – Archive". Retrieved 19 August 2015. 
  27. ^
Delany at a reading in 2015.
  1. ^Delany's name is one of the most misspelled in science fiction, with over 60 different spellings in reviews. Bravard and Peplow (1984), pp. 69–75. His publisher Doubleday even misspelled his name on the title page of his book Driftglass, as did the organizers of Balticon in 1982 where Delany was guest of honor.

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