Synonyms for emshwiller or Related words with emshwiller

picacio              wolfer              zulli              froud              mckone              ruscha              diterlizzi              bissette              wildsmith              windling              scieszka              vandermeer              kaluta              foglio              datlow              oxenbury              prufer              brennert              skroce              frazetta              braunbeck              stradley              glyer              epting              kimmelman              rylant              spiegle              starkings              simont              emberley              effinger              valigursky              gulacy              quitely              freas              slatter              yolen              reppion              waldrop              skeates              isanove              schimel              salmonson              lupoff              moggach              bakargiev              millhauser              kupperberg              yeowell              grummett             

Examples of "emshwiller"
Carol and Ed Emshwiller had three children—Eve Emshwiller, screenwriter Susan Emshwiller ("Pollock") and actor-novelist Stoney Peter Emshwiller ("The Host", "Short Blade"). Family members, including his brother Maclellan Emshwiller, often served as models in his illustrations. Carol and Eve Emshwiller can be seen in a "Galaxy Science Fiction" cover (January 1957).
He was born in Levittown, New York. His father, Ed Emshwiller, was a noted visual artist, and his mother Carol Emshwiller, an award-winning author.
Emshwiller is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Emshwiller graduated from MacArthur High School in 1977, attended Sarah Lawrence College (class of 1982), and married Margaret Mayo McGlynn in 1991. His work has appeared under his own name as well as P.R. Emshwiller, Stoney Emshwiller, Peter McGlynn, Stoney McGuinn, McGuinn Stoney, and Peter Roberts.
She is the widow of the artist and experimental filmmaker Ed Emshwiller. Their daughter Susan Emshwiller co-wrote the movie "Pollock." Their son Peter Emshwiller is an actor, artist, screenwriter, and novelist. Their daughter Eve is a botanist and ethnobotanist at the University of Wisconsin–Madison.
Thanatopsis is an experimental short film by Ed Emshwiller, produced in 1962.
Emshwiller died of cancer on July 27, 1990, in Valencia, California, where he was cremated.
Francis employed a loose, sketchy style that sometimes resembled the illustrational approach of Ed Emshwiller. Unlike Emshwiller, he did not do covers for "Galaxy", only interior illustrations. In the January 1954 issue of "Galaxy", the interiors were by Francis, Emshwiller, Don Sibley and Sandy Kossin, and editor H. L. Gold employed this core group to illustrate for "Galaxy" on a regular basis during the 1950s.
John Robert Emshwiller is a senior national correspondent for the "Wall Street Journal".
Peter Emshwiller was managing editor of both "The Twilight Zone Magazine" and "Night Cry" from 1985 to 1989.
Videospace Experiment Grant, With Ed Emshwiller and Bob O. Lehmann A New York State Arts Council grant, administered by Media Study/Buffalo and WNED-Public Television, to make “Positive/Negative Electronic Faces” (With Emshwiller) and “UB/More To Come” (With Lehmann), 1973–74
Performing under the name Stoney Emshwiller, Emshwiller has been acting since he was a child. He has appeared in numerous stage productions in both New York (off Broadway) and Los Angeles, as well as in films and on TV. From 1988 to 1991 he sang with the 12-person choral ensemble "The Euterpeans", including performing a concert at Carnegie Recital Hall.
Ed Emshwiller supplied eight of the ten covers; he had sold several covers to "F&SF" by this time, so his work reinforced the sense of connection between the two magazines. Emshwiller also contributed interior illustrations in the first issue, but the main interior artist was John Giunta, with John Schoenherr contributing some of his earliest work to several of the later issues.
Edmund Alexander Emshwiller (February 16, 1925 – July 27, 1990), better known as Ed Emshwiller, was an American visual artist notable for his science fiction illustrations and his pioneering experimental films. He usually signed his illustrations as Emsh but sometimes used Ed Emsh, Ed Emsler, Willer and others.
Peter “Stoney” Emshwiller (born Peter Robert Emshwiller, February 5, 1959) is an American novelist, artist, magazine editor, filmmaker, screenwriter, and actor. He is perhaps best known for his viral video "Later That Same Life" (a teaser for the full-length film of the same name, now in pre-production), which featured him at middle age talking to his actual teenaged self.
The film was adapted by Barbara Turner and Susan Emshwiller from the book "" by Steven Naifeh and Gregory White Smith. It was directed by Harris.
In 2005 Emshwiller helped found "DANGERdanger", a comedy improv troupe which performs at such venues as iO West, The Westside Eclectic, and Second City Los Angeles.
Anthony Boucher unhappily dismissed this anthology as an "assembly of the tedious, trite and ill-reasoned," excepting only Anderson's story as "firstrate" and the short pieces from Emshwiller, Oliver and Russell as "good (if far from 'best')". Damon Knight singled out the Anderson and Emshwiller stories as "first-rate," dismissing the remainder as "mostly dead-level puzzles of melodramas, each one grayly blending into a hundred similar stories you have read and mildly enjoyed."
Cover art was initially mostly by Alex Schomburg. Other artists, including Ed Emshwiller, Kelly Freas, and Mel Hunter, contributed covers; and towards the end there was a long sequence of covers by Virgil Finlay. Finlay also contributed much of the interior art in the last six issues; generally Great American did not credit the artists, but along with Finlay, Emshwiller and John Giunta were featured.
"Thanatopsis" features images of a motionless man (Mac Emshwiller) and an indistinct dancing woman (Becky Arnold). The film's soundtrack includes a heartbeat and a hacksaw. The title is from the Greek "thanatos" ("death") and "-opsis" ("sight"), the word often translated to mean "meditation on death". "Thanatopsis" is one of several Emshwiller films to feature dance passages, with others including "Lifelines", "Dance Chromatic," "Fusion," "Totem," "Chrysalis", and "Film With Three Dancers."