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An inheritance had allowed the family to acquire a shop in which they sold china and sporting goods, although it failed to prosper: Joseph Wells managed to earn a meagre income, but little of it came from the shop and he received an unsteady amount of money from playing professional cricket for the Kent county team. A defining incident of young Wells's life was an accident in that left him bedridden with a broken leg. He soon became devoted to the other worlds and lives to which books gave him access; they also stimulated his desire to write.

Later that year he entered Thomas Morley's Commercial Academy, a private school founded in following the bankruptcy of Morley's earlier school.

The teaching was erratic, the curriculum mostly focused, Wells later said, on producing copperplate handwriting and doing the sort of sums useful to tradesmen. Wells continued at Morley's Academy until In , his father, Joseph Wells, fractured his thigh. The accident effectively put an end to Joseph's career as a cricketer, and his subsequent earnings as a shopkeeper were not enough to compensate for the loss of the primary source of family income.

When his mother returned to work as a lady's maid at Uppark , a country house in Sussex , one of the conditions of work was that she would not be permitted to have living space for her husband and children. Thereafter, she and Joseph lived separate lives, though they never divorced and remained faithful to each other. As a consequence, Herbert's personal troubles increased as he subsequently failed as a draper and also, later, as a chemist's assistant. Fortunately for Herbert, Uppark had a magnificent library in which he immersed himself, reading many classic works, including Plato 's Republic , Thomas More 's Utopia , and the works of Daniel Defoe.

Teacher[ edit ] Wells studying in London c. After a short apprenticeship at a chemist in nearby Midhurst and an even shorter stay as a boarder at Midhurst Grammar School , he signed his apprenticeship papers at Hyde's. In , Wells persuaded his parents to release him from the apprenticeship, taking an opportunity offered by Midhurst Grammar School again to become a pupil—teacher; his proficiency in Latin and science during his previous, short stay had been remembered.

Wells studied in his new school until with a weekly allowance of 21 shillings a guinea thanks to his scholarship. This ought to have been a comfortable sum of money at the time many working class families had "round about a pound a week" as their entire household income [22] yet in his Experiment in Autobiography, Wells speaks of constantly being hungry, and indeed, photographs of him at the time show a youth who is very thin and malnourished.

Wells in at the door of his house at Sandgate He soon entered the Debating Society of the school. These years mark the beginning of his interest in a possible reformation of society. At first approaching the subject through Plato's Republic, he soon turned to contemporary ideas of socialism as expressed by the recently formed Fabian Society and free lectures delivered at Kelmscott House , the home of William Morris.

He was also among the founders of The Science School Journal, a school magazine that allowed him to express his views on literature and society, as well as trying his hand at fiction; a precursor to his novel The Time Machine was published in the journal under the title The Chronic Argonauts.

The school year —87 was the last year of his studies. The unique environment of The Potteries was certainly an inspiration. He wrote in a letter to a friend from the area that "the district made an immense impression on me. His stay in The Potteries also resulted in the macabre short story " The Cone " , contemporaneous with his famous The Time Machine , set in the north of the city.

In —90, he managed to find a post as a teacher at Henley House School, where he taught A. His aunt Mary—his father's sister-in-law—invited him to stay with her for a while, which solved his immediate problem of accommodation.

During his stay at his aunt's residence, he grew increasingly interested in her daughter, Isabel. He would later go on to court her. To earn money he began writing short humorous articles for journals such as The Pall Mall Gazette , later collecting these in volume form as Select Conversations with an Uncle and Certain Personal Matters So prolific did Wells become at this mode of journalism that many of his early pieces remain unidentified.

According to David C Smith, "Most of Wells's occasional pieces have not been collected, and many have not even been identified as his. Wells did not automatically receive the byline his reputation demanded until after or so As a result, many of his early pieces are unknown.

It is obvious that many early Wells items have been lost. The couple agreed to separate in when he fell in love with one of his students, Amy Catherine Robbins later known as Jane , with whom he moved to Woking , Surrey in May They lived in a rented house, 'Lynton', now No. He had two sons with Jane: George Philip known as "Gip" in died and Frank Richard in died In Experiment in Autobiography , Wells wrote: One common location for these was the endpapers and title pages of his own diaries, and they covered a wide variety of topics, from political commentary to his feelings toward his literary contemporaries and his current romantic interests.

During his marriage to Amy Catherine, whom he nicknamed Jane, he drew a considerable number of pictures, many of them being overt comments on their marriage. During this period, he called these pictures "picshuas". The book is a seminal depiction of a conflict between mankind and an extraterrestrial race.

He also wrote realistic novels that received critical acclaim, including Kipps and a critique of English culture during the Edwardian period, Tono-Bungay. Wells also wrote dozens of short stories and novellas, including, "The Flowering of the Strange Orchid", which helped bring the full impact of Darwin 's revolutionary botanical ideas to a wider public, and was followed by many later successes such as " The Country of the Blind " While neither invisibility nor time travel was new in speculative fiction, Wells added a sense of realism to the concepts which the readers were not familiar with.

He conceived the idea of using a vehicle that allows an operator to travel purposely and selectively forwards or backwards in time.

The term "time machine", coined by Wells, is now almost universally used to refer to such a vehicle. Being aware the notion of magic as something real had disappeared from society, he, therefore, used scientific ideas and theories as a substitute for magic to justify the impossible. Wells's best-known statement of the "law" appears in his introduction to The Scientific Romances of H.

Wells , "As soon as the magic trick has been done the whole business of the fantasy writer is to keep everything else human and real.

Touches of prosaic detail are imperative and a rigorous adherence to the hypothesis. Any extra fantasy outside the cardinal assumption immediately gives a touch of irresponsible silliness to the invention. An enthusiast of random and irresponsible violence, Griffin has become an iconic character in horror fiction.

Radioactive decay plays a much larger role in The World Set Free This book contains what is surely his biggest prophetic "hit", with the first description of a nuclear weapon. The rate of release is too slow to have practical utility, but the total amount released is huge.

Wells's novel revolves around an unspecified invention that accelerates the process of radioactive decay, producing bombs that explode with no more than the force of ordinary high explosives—but which "continue to explode" for days on end.

Wells crater , located on the far side of the Moon , was named after the author of The First Men in the Moon in Wells also wrote nonfiction. When originally serialised in a magazine it was subtitled, "An Experiment in Prophecy", and is considered his most explicitly futuristic work.

It offered the immediate political message of the privileged sections of society continuing to bar capable men from other classes from advancement until war would force a need to employ those most able, rather than the traditional upper classes, as leaders.

Anticipating what the world would be like in the year , the book is interesting both for its hits trains and cars resulting in the dispersion of populations from cities to suburbs; moral restrictions declining as men and women seek greater sexual freedom; the defeat of German militarism , and the existence of a European Union and its misses he did not expect successful aircraft before , and averred that "my imagination refuses to see any sort of submarine doing anything but suffocate its crew and founder at sea".

It received a mixed critical response from professional historians. Many other authors followed with "Outlines" of their own in other subjects. The first of these was A Modern Utopia , which shows a worldwide utopia with "no imports but meteorites, and no exports at all"; [60] two travellers from our world fall into its alternate history.

The others usually begin with the world rushing to catastrophe, until people realise a better way of living: This depicted, all too accurately, the impending World War , with cities being destroyed by aerial bombs. Men Like Gods is also a utopian novel. Wells in this period was regarded as an enormously influential figure; the critic Malcolm Cowley stated: Not all his scientific romances ended in a Utopia, and Wells also wrote a dystopian novel, When the Sleeper Wakes , rewritten as The Sleeper Awakes, , which pictures a future society where the classes have become more and more separated, leading to a revolt of the masses against the rulers.

The narrator, having been trapped on an island of animals vivisected unsuccessfully into human beings, eventually returns to England; like Gulliver on his return from the Houyhnhnms , he finds himself unable to shake off the perceptions of his fellow humans as barely civilised beasts, slowly reverting to their animal natures.

Barbellion 's diaries, The Journal of a Disappointed Man, published in Since "Barbellion" was the real author's pen name , many reviewers believed Wells to have been the true author of the Journal; Wells always denied this, despite being full of praise for the diaries.

Wells, and the Mystery of the Purloined Past. This re-examines the case in relation to McKillop's book. While having some sympathy for Deeks, he argues that she had a weak case that was not well presented, and though she may have met with sexism from her lawyers, she received a fair trial, adding that the law applied is essentially the same law that would be applied to a similar case today i.

In , he published a collection of essays on the future organisation of knowledge and education, World Brain , including the essay, "The Idea of a Permanent World Encyclopaedia". At a PEN conference in Ragusa , Wells refused to yield to Nazi sympathisers who demanded that the exiled author Ernst Toller be prevented from speaking.

After dinner, Jerome began shooting down toy soldiers with a toy cannon and Wells joined in to compete. During his second visit, he saw his old friend Maxim Gorky and with Gorky's help, met Vladimir Lenin. In his book Russia in the Shadows , Wells portrayed Russia as recovering from a total social collapse, "the completest that has ever happened to any modern social organisation.

Roosevelt , Wells went to the Soviet Union and interviewed Joseph Stalin for three hours for the New Statesman magazine, which was extremely rare at that time. He told Stalin how he had seen 'the happy faces of healthy people' in contrast with his previous visit to Moscow in Stalin enjoyed the conversation and replied accordingly.

Before he left, he realized that no reform was to happen in the near future. Wells in Wells's literary reputation declined as he spent his later years promoting causes that were rejected by most of his contemporaries as well as by younger authors whom he had previously influenced.

In this connection, George Orwell described Wells as "too sane to understand the modern world". During the interview, by Charles C Shaw, a KTSA radio host, Wells admitted his surprise at the widespread panic that resulted from the broadcast but acknowledged his debt to Welles for increasing sales of one of his "more obscure" titles.

In his preface to the edition of The War in the Air , Wells had stated that his epitaph should be: Political views of H. Wells An avid reader of Wells' books, Winston Churchill wrote to the author in , stating "I owe you a great debt", two days before giving an early landmark speech that the state should support its citizens, providing pensions, insurance and child welfare. Winston Churchill was an avid reader of Wells' books, and after they first met in they kept in touch until Wells died in This book sets out as forcibly and exactly as possible the religious belief of the writer.

Putting the leading idea of this book very roughly, these two antagonistic typical conceptions of God may be best contrasted by speaking of one of them as God-as-Nature or the Creator, and of the other as God-as-Christ or the Redeemer. One is the great Outward God; the other is the Inmost God. The first idea was perhaps developed most highly and completely in the God of Spinoza. It is a conception of God tending to pantheism, to an idea of a comprehensive God as ruling with justice rather than affection, to a conception of aloofness and awestriking worshipfulness.

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An inheritance had allowed the family to acquire a shop in which they sold china and sporting goods, although it failed to prosper: Joseph Wells managed to earn a meagre income, but little of it came from the shop and he received an unsteady amount of money from playing professional cricket for the Kent county team. A defining incident of young Wells's life was an accident in that left him bedridden with a broken leg.

He soon became devoted to the other worlds and lives to which books gave him access; they also stimulated his desire to write. Later that year he entered Thomas Morley's Commercial Academy, a private school founded in following the bankruptcy of Morley's earlier school.

The teaching was erratic, the curriculum mostly focused, Wells later said, on producing copperplate handwriting and doing the sort of sums useful to tradesmen. Wells continued at Morley's Academy until In , his father, Joseph Wells, fractured his thigh. The accident effectively put an end to Joseph's career as a cricketer, and his subsequent earnings as a shopkeeper were not enough to compensate for the loss of the primary source of family income.

When his mother returned to work as a lady's maid at Uppark , a country house in Sussex , one of the conditions of work was that she would not be permitted to have living space for her husband and children. Thereafter, she and Joseph lived separate lives, though they never divorced and remained faithful to each other. As a consequence, Herbert's personal troubles increased as he subsequently failed as a draper and also, later, as a chemist's assistant.

Fortunately for Herbert, Uppark had a magnificent library in which he immersed himself, reading many classic works, including Plato 's Republic , Thomas More 's Utopia , and the works of Daniel Defoe.

Teacher[ edit ] Wells studying in London c. After a short apprenticeship at a chemist in nearby Midhurst and an even shorter stay as a boarder at Midhurst Grammar School , he signed his apprenticeship papers at Hyde's. In , Wells persuaded his parents to release him from the apprenticeship, taking an opportunity offered by Midhurst Grammar School again to become a pupil—teacher; his proficiency in Latin and science during his previous, short stay had been remembered. Wells studied in his new school until with a weekly allowance of 21 shillings a guinea thanks to his scholarship.

This ought to have been a comfortable sum of money at the time many working class families had "round about a pound a week" as their entire household income [22] yet in his Experiment in Autobiography, Wells speaks of constantly being hungry, and indeed, photographs of him at the time show a youth who is very thin and malnourished.

Wells in at the door of his house at Sandgate He soon entered the Debating Society of the school. These years mark the beginning of his interest in a possible reformation of society. At first approaching the subject through Plato's Republic, he soon turned to contemporary ideas of socialism as expressed by the recently formed Fabian Society and free lectures delivered at Kelmscott House , the home of William Morris.

He was also among the founders of The Science School Journal, a school magazine that allowed him to express his views on literature and society, as well as trying his hand at fiction; a precursor to his novel The Time Machine was published in the journal under the title The Chronic Argonauts. The school year —87 was the last year of his studies. The unique environment of The Potteries was certainly an inspiration. He wrote in a letter to a friend from the area that "the district made an immense impression on me.

His stay in The Potteries also resulted in the macabre short story " The Cone " , contemporaneous with his famous The Time Machine , set in the north of the city. In —90, he managed to find a post as a teacher at Henley House School, where he taught A. His aunt Mary—his father's sister-in-law—invited him to stay with her for a while, which solved his immediate problem of accommodation.

During his stay at his aunt's residence, he grew increasingly interested in her daughter, Isabel. He would later go on to court her. To earn money he began writing short humorous articles for journals such as The Pall Mall Gazette , later collecting these in volume form as Select Conversations with an Uncle and Certain Personal Matters So prolific did Wells become at this mode of journalism that many of his early pieces remain unidentified.

According to David C Smith, "Most of Wells's occasional pieces have not been collected, and many have not even been identified as his. Wells did not automatically receive the byline his reputation demanded until after or so As a result, many of his early pieces are unknown.

It is obvious that many early Wells items have been lost. The couple agreed to separate in when he fell in love with one of his students, Amy Catherine Robbins later known as Jane , with whom he moved to Woking , Surrey in May They lived in a rented house, 'Lynton', now No. He had two sons with Jane: George Philip known as "Gip" in died and Frank Richard in died In Experiment in Autobiography , Wells wrote: One common location for these was the endpapers and title pages of his own diaries, and they covered a wide variety of topics, from political commentary to his feelings toward his literary contemporaries and his current romantic interests.

During his marriage to Amy Catherine, whom he nicknamed Jane, he drew a considerable number of pictures, many of them being overt comments on their marriage. During this period, he called these pictures "picshuas".

The book is a seminal depiction of a conflict between mankind and an extraterrestrial race. He also wrote realistic novels that received critical acclaim, including Kipps and a critique of English culture during the Edwardian period, Tono-Bungay. Wells also wrote dozens of short stories and novellas, including, "The Flowering of the Strange Orchid", which helped bring the full impact of Darwin 's revolutionary botanical ideas to a wider public, and was followed by many later successes such as " The Country of the Blind " While neither invisibility nor time travel was new in speculative fiction, Wells added a sense of realism to the concepts which the readers were not familiar with.

He conceived the idea of using a vehicle that allows an operator to travel purposely and selectively forwards or backwards in time. The term "time machine", coined by Wells, is now almost universally used to refer to such a vehicle.

Being aware the notion of magic as something real had disappeared from society, he, therefore, used scientific ideas and theories as a substitute for magic to justify the impossible.

Wells's best-known statement of the "law" appears in his introduction to The Scientific Romances of H. Wells , "As soon as the magic trick has been done the whole business of the fantasy writer is to keep everything else human and real. Touches of prosaic detail are imperative and a rigorous adherence to the hypothesis.

Any extra fantasy outside the cardinal assumption immediately gives a touch of irresponsible silliness to the invention. An enthusiast of random and irresponsible violence, Griffin has become an iconic character in horror fiction.

Radioactive decay plays a much larger role in The World Set Free This book contains what is surely his biggest prophetic "hit", with the first description of a nuclear weapon. The rate of release is too slow to have practical utility, but the total amount released is huge. Wells's novel revolves around an unspecified invention that accelerates the process of radioactive decay, producing bombs that explode with no more than the force of ordinary high explosives—but which "continue to explode" for days on end.

Wells crater , located on the far side of the Moon , was named after the author of The First Men in the Moon in Wells also wrote nonfiction. When originally serialised in a magazine it was subtitled, "An Experiment in Prophecy", and is considered his most explicitly futuristic work. It offered the immediate political message of the privileged sections of society continuing to bar capable men from other classes from advancement until war would force a need to employ those most able, rather than the traditional upper classes, as leaders.

Anticipating what the world would be like in the year , the book is interesting both for its hits trains and cars resulting in the dispersion of populations from cities to suburbs; moral restrictions declining as men and women seek greater sexual freedom; the defeat of German militarism , and the existence of a European Union and its misses he did not expect successful aircraft before , and averred that "my imagination refuses to see any sort of submarine doing anything but suffocate its crew and founder at sea".

It received a mixed critical response from professional historians. Many other authors followed with "Outlines" of their own in other subjects. The first of these was A Modern Utopia , which shows a worldwide utopia with "no imports but meteorites, and no exports at all"; [60] two travellers from our world fall into its alternate history. The others usually begin with the world rushing to catastrophe, until people realise a better way of living: This depicted, all too accurately, the impending World War , with cities being destroyed by aerial bombs.

Men Like Gods is also a utopian novel. Wells in this period was regarded as an enormously influential figure; the critic Malcolm Cowley stated: Not all his scientific romances ended in a Utopia, and Wells also wrote a dystopian novel, When the Sleeper Wakes , rewritten as The Sleeper Awakes, , which pictures a future society where the classes have become more and more separated, leading to a revolt of the masses against the rulers.

The narrator, having been trapped on an island of animals vivisected unsuccessfully into human beings, eventually returns to England; like Gulliver on his return from the Houyhnhnms , he finds himself unable to shake off the perceptions of his fellow humans as barely civilised beasts, slowly reverting to their animal natures. Barbellion 's diaries, The Journal of a Disappointed Man, published in Since "Barbellion" was the real author's pen name , many reviewers believed Wells to have been the true author of the Journal; Wells always denied this, despite being full of praise for the diaries.

Wells, and the Mystery of the Purloined Past. This re-examines the case in relation to McKillop's book. While having some sympathy for Deeks, he argues that she had a weak case that was not well presented, and though she may have met with sexism from her lawyers, she received a fair trial, adding that the law applied is essentially the same law that would be applied to a similar case today i.

In , he published a collection of essays on the future organisation of knowledge and education, World Brain , including the essay, "The Idea of a Permanent World Encyclopaedia". At a PEN conference in Ragusa , Wells refused to yield to Nazi sympathisers who demanded that the exiled author Ernst Toller be prevented from speaking.

After dinner, Jerome began shooting down toy soldiers with a toy cannon and Wells joined in to compete. During his second visit, he saw his old friend Maxim Gorky and with Gorky's help, met Vladimir Lenin. In his book Russia in the Shadows , Wells portrayed Russia as recovering from a total social collapse, "the completest that has ever happened to any modern social organisation.

Roosevelt , Wells went to the Soviet Union and interviewed Joseph Stalin for three hours for the New Statesman magazine, which was extremely rare at that time. He told Stalin how he had seen 'the happy faces of healthy people' in contrast with his previous visit to Moscow in Stalin enjoyed the conversation and replied accordingly. Before he left, he realized that no reform was to happen in the near future. Wells in Wells's literary reputation declined as he spent his later years promoting causes that were rejected by most of his contemporaries as well as by younger authors whom he had previously influenced.

In this connection, George Orwell described Wells as "too sane to understand the modern world". During the interview, by Charles C Shaw, a KTSA radio host, Wells admitted his surprise at the widespread panic that resulted from the broadcast but acknowledged his debt to Welles for increasing sales of one of his "more obscure" titles.

In his preface to the edition of The War in the Air , Wells had stated that his epitaph should be: Political views of H. Wells An avid reader of Wells' books, Winston Churchill wrote to the author in , stating "I owe you a great debt", two days before giving an early landmark speech that the state should support its citizens, providing pensions, insurance and child welfare. Winston Churchill was an avid reader of Wells' books, and after they first met in they kept in touch until Wells died in This book sets out as forcibly and exactly as possible the religious belief of the writer.

Putting the leading idea of this book very roughly, these two antagonistic typical conceptions of God may be best contrasted by speaking of one of them as God-as-Nature or the Creator, and of the other as God-as-Christ or the Redeemer.

One is the great Outward God; the other is the Inmost God. The first idea was perhaps developed most highly and completely in the God of Spinoza. It is a conception of God tending to pantheism, to an idea of a comprehensive God as ruling with justice rather than affection, to a conception of aloofness and awestriking worshipfulness.

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