David Gerrold

David Gerrold (born 1944) is an American science fiction author who started his career in 1966 while a college student by submitting an unsolicited story outline for the television series Star Trek. He was invited to submit several premises, and the one chosen by Star Trek was filmed as "The Trouble with Tribbles" and became one of the most popular episodes of the original series. He worked on each television version of Land of the Lost, creating the Sleestak race in the process. Gerrold's novelette "The Martian Child" won both Hugo and Nebula awards, and was adapted into a film starring John Cusack. He coined the term "Computer Virus" in a 1969 short story, popularizing it further in his 1972 novel When HARLIE Was One.

Read more about David GerroldOther Television Work, Early Science Fiction Novels, The War Against The Chtorr, Star Wolf, Other Works

Other articles related to "david gerrold, gerrold, david":

Star Trek: Phase II (fan Series) - Trek Alumni Support - Other Support
... David Gerrold (author of TOS episode "The Trouble With Tribbles") has signed on to pen two episodes ... Gerrold later claimed the story was rejected because it dealt with homosexuality and AIDS ... Jenna Yar, in David Gerrold's "Blood and Fire." In addition, Bill Blair guest starred as Commander Blodgett, and The Amazing Race host Phil Keoghan made a cameo appearance as Admiral Keoghan ...
List Of LGBT-themed Speculative Fiction - Gay Male Novels
... Triton Dhalgren Stars In My Pocket Like Grains Of Sand Duane, Diane The Door Into Fire Gerrold, David Jumping Off the Planet The Man Who Folded Himself The Martian Child (non fiction) Grimsley, Jim ... David Gerrold Jumping off the Planet 2000–02 Golden Duck award, Spectrum award, Lambda nominee, Nebula nominee, HOMer nominee x 2 Gay sec ... Book one of The Dingilliad trilogy David Gerrold The Man Who Folded Himself 1973 Hugo nominee, Nebula nominee Time travelling maj ...

Famous quotes containing the word david:

    There is commonly sufficient space about us. Our horizon is never quite at our elbows.
    —Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)