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Yearbooks were an old tradition which, perforce, fell out of favor when the field grew so much as to make them impractical.
See also: Annual.
|1938||Yearbook of 1938||Bob Tucker|
|1939||1939 Yearbook of Science, Weird & Fantasy Fiction||Bob Tucker|
|1940||1940 Yearbook of Science, Fantasy & Weird Fiction||Franklyn Brady and A. Ross Kuntz|
|1941||FFF's Yearbook of Science, Weird & Fantasy Fiction for 1941||Julius Unger|
|1941||The Fanzine Yearbook -- 1941||Bob Tucker|
|1945||The Fanzine Yearbook -- 1945||Bob Tucker|
|1946||The Fanzine Yearbook -- 1946||Bob Tucker|
|1958||The Science Fiction Yearbook, 1958 Edition||Editors of Science Fiction Times|
|1979||The International Science Fiction Yearbook||Colin Lester|
|1979||File 770 10, p. 2||Mike Glyer|
|1980||File 770 19, p. 2||Mike Glyer|
|From Fancyclopedia 2 ca 1959|
|In Third Fandom and previously, annual indexes of proz and listings of fmz were published under this general name. (One of these, in 1939, even appeared on the newsstands...in Bloomington, IL, that is.) Of the Yearbook in a wider sense, the review of all activity in our field during a year, memorable examples were the two Fantasy Reviews of Joe Kennedy ("Vampire Yearbooks") for 1945 and '46, and the LASFS/Fantasy Foundation production for 1948. The practice died out after 1948, but Guy Terwilleger's Best of Fandom collections were sort of yearbooks for 1957-58, and the FANNISH, annish of newszine FANAC, was a revival of the full-coverage style.|