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From Library of Congress Name Authority File


us: Card, Orson Scott


  • [Orson Scott Card (1951- ) is an American science fiction author. He has won the John W. Campbell Award for best new writer (1978); the 1978 Analog award for best short story (Lifeloop); the 1979 Analog award for best novella/novelette (Songhouse); the 1986 Hugo award for best novel (Ender's game); the 1986 SF Chronicle award for novel (Ender's game); the 1986 Nebula award for best novel (Ender's game); the 1987 SF Chronicle award for novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 Hugo award for best novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 Locus award for best SF novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 Nebula award for best novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 World Fantasy award for best novella (Hatrack River); the 1987 Phoenix Award; the 1988 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Seventh son); the 1988 Mythopoeic fantasy award; the 1988 Hugo award for best novella (Eye for eye); the 1989 Asimov's readers' award for best novelette (Dowser); the 1989 Ditmar award for best international long fiction (Seventhson); the 1989 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Red prophet); the 1989 Seiun award for best translated short story (Eye for eye); the 1989 Kurd Lasswitz prize for best foreign SF (Speaker for the dead); the 1990 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Prentice Alvin); the 1990 Locus award for best novelette (Dogwalker); the 1990 Locus award for best short story (Lost boys); the 1991 Hugo award for best non-fiction book (How to write science fiction and fantasy); the 1991 Locus award for best collection (Maps in a mirror); the 1992 Skylark (Edward E. Smith Memorial Award for Imaginative Fiction); the 1996 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Alvin Journeyman); the 2000 Imaginaire award for foreign novel (Alvin Maker series)]
  • URI(s)

  • Instance Of

  • Scheme Membership(s)

  • Collection Membership(s)

  • Variants

    • us: Кард, Орсон Скот, 1951-
    • us: Kard, Orson Skot, 1951-
    • us: Kādo, Ōsun Sukotto, 1951-
    • us: Kʻadŭ, Olsŭn Sŭkʻot, 1951-
    • us: קארד, אורסון סקוט, 1951-
    • us: קארד, אורסון סקוט. ברמן, רחביה, 1951-
    • us: カード, 1951-
  • Additional Information

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  • Exact Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

  • Sources

    • found: His Characterization and viewpoint, 1988: CIP t.p. (Orson Scott Card) data sheet (b. Aug. 24, 1951)
    • found: Friend, Oct. 1977: p. 38 (Byron Walley; pseud. used by Orson Scott Card as a separate bibliographic identity for LDS Church writings)
    • found: The rag mission, 1979 (Bryan Green; pseud. used by Orson Scott Card)
    • found: Student research area--OSC answers questions, viewed Mar. 2, 2009 ("The Rag Mission" was published under the name Brian Green)
    • found: Sunstone, v.20, no.1 (Apr. 1997): p. 18 (Frederick Bliss and P.Q. Gump are pseudonyms used by Orson Scott Card in Sunstone)
    • found: Women of Genesis. Sarah, 2000: CIP t.p. (Orson Scott Card) galley (b. Sept. 25, 1951)
    • found: Ksenocid, 1998: t.p. (Orson Skot Kard)
    • found: Endā no kodomodachi, 2001: t.p. (Ōsun Sukotto Kādo)
    • found: Endŏui geim, 2000: t.p. (Olsŭn Sŭkʻot Kʻadŭ)
    • found: Biog. resource center (Contemp. authors), Feb. 22, 2005 (Orson Scott Card; b. Aug. 24, 1951, Richland, Wash.; University of Utah, M.A., 1981; also known as Brian Green, Byron Walley, Brian Glenn Green, Brian Brian; author of works under pseudonyms Frederick Bliss and P.Q. Gump)
    • found: Zanna's gift, 2008: cover p. [1] (Orson Scott Card writing as Scott Richards)
    • found: Wikipedia, Mar. 2, 2009 (Orson Scott Card; b. Aug. 24, 1951, Richland, Wash.; has used a total of six pseudonyms: Frederick Bliss, P.Q. Gump, Byron Walley, Brian Green, Noam D. Pellume, and Scott Richards)
    • found: Wikipedia, via WWW, July 27, 2012 (B.A., Brigham Young University; M.A., University of Utah; attended Notre Dame; American author, critic, public speaker, essayist, columnist, and political activist; writes in several genres, but primarily in science fiction)
    • found: Igra Ėndera, 2013: title page (Orson Skot Card (Орсон Скот Кард))
    • found: Internet speculative fiction database, 2 June 2017 (Card has won the John W. Campbell Award for best new writer (1978); the 1978 Analog award for best short story (Lifeloop); the 1979 Analog award for best novella/novelette (Songhouse); the 1986 Hugo award for best novel (Ender's game); the 1986 SF Chronicle award for novel (Ender's game); the 1986 Nebula award for best novel (Ender's game); the 1987 SF Chronicle award for novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 Hugo award for best novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 Locus award for best SF novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 Nebula award for best novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 World Fantasy award for best novella (Hatrack River); the 1987 Phoenix Award; the 1988 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Seventh son); the 1988 Mythopoeic fantasy award; the 1988 Hugo award for best novella (Eye for eye); the 1989 Asimov's readers' award for best novelette (Dowser); the 1989 Ditmar award for best international long fiction (Seventhson); the 1989 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Red prophet); the 1989 Seiun award for best translated short story (Eye for eye); the 1989 Kurd Lasswitz prize for best foreign SF (Speaker for the dead); the 1990 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Prentice Alvin); the 1990 Locus award for best novelette (Dogwalker); the 1990 Locus award for best short story (Lost boys); the 1991 Hugo award for best non-fiction book (How to write science fiction and fantasy); the 1991 Locus award for best collection (Maps in a mirror); the 1992 Skylark (Edward E. Smith Memorial Award for Imaginative Fiction); the 1996 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Alvin Journeyman); the 2000 Imaginaire award for foreign novel (Alvin Maker series))
  • LC Classification

    • PS3553.A655
  • General Notes

    • [Orson Scott Card (1951- ) is an American science fiction author. He has won the John W. Campbell Award for best new writer (1978); the 1978 Analog award for best short story (Lifeloop); the 1979 Analog award for best novella/novelette (Songhouse); the 1986 Hugo award for best novel (Ender's game); the 1986 SF Chronicle award for novel (Ender's game); the 1986 Nebula award for best novel (Ender's game); the 1987 SF Chronicle award for novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 Hugo award for best novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 Locus award for best SF novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 Nebula award for best novel (Speaker for the dead); the 1987 World Fantasy award for best novella (Hatrack River); the 1987 Phoenix Award; the 1988 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Seventh son); the 1988 Mythopoeic fantasy award; the 1988 Hugo award for best novella (Eye for eye); the 1989 Asimov's readers' award for best novelette (Dowser); the 1989 Ditmar award for best international long fiction (Seventhson); the 1989 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Red prophet); the 1989 Seiun award for best translated short story (Eye for eye); the 1989 Kurd Lasswitz prize for best foreign SF (Speaker for the dead); the 1990 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Prentice Alvin); the 1990 Locus award for best novelette (Dogwalker); the 1990 Locus award for best short story (Lost boys); the 1991 Hugo award for best non-fiction book (How to write science fiction and fantasy); the 1991 Locus award for best collection (Maps in a mirror); the 1992 Skylark (Edward E. Smith Memorial Award for Imaginative Fiction); the 1996 Locus award for best fantasy novel (Alvin Journeyman); the 2000 Imaginaire award for foreign novel (Alvin Maker series)]
  • Editorial Notes

    • [Machine-derived non-Latin script reference project]
    • [Non-Latin script references not evaluated]
  • Change Notes

    • 1979-04-16: new
    • 2017-06-03: revised
  • Alternate Formats