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";s:4:"text";s:8131:" It was not until 1890 that Wells earned a Bachelor of Science degree in zoology from the University of London External Programme.  The Island of Doctor Moreau sees a shipwrecked man left on the island home of Doctor Moreau, a mad scientist who creates human-like hybrid beings from animals via vivisection.  In 2000, A. Wells studied in his new school until 1887, with a weekly allowance of 21 shillings (a guinea) thanks to his scholarship. When originally serialised in a magazine it was subtitled "An Experiment in Prophecy", and is considered his most explicitly futuristic work. Therefore, as justifications for the impossible, he employed scientific ideas and theories. The inspiration for some of his descriptions in The War of the Worlds is thought to have come from his short time spent here, seeing the iron foundry furnaces burn over the city, shooting huge red light into the skies. He was well-known for being proficient in many other genres as well, and had written several novels, short stories, biographies, and autobiographies. H.G. Wells forecasted the rise of major cities and suburbs, economic globalization, and aspects of future military conflicts.
He also wrote many short stories, which were collected in The Stolen Bacillus (1895), The Plattner Story (1897), and Tales of Space and Time (1899). He conceived the idea of using a vehicle that allows an operator to travel purposely and selectively forwards or backwards in time. An inheritance had allowed the family to acquire a shop in which they sold china and sporting goods, although it failed to prosper: the stock was old and worn out, and the location was poor.
Wells remained productive until the very end of his life, but his attitude seemed to darken in his final days. Around this time, Wells also tried to advance his political ideas in the real world. "Wells the Visionary" in, George Hay, "Shiel Versus the Renegade Romantic", in, Paul Levinson, "Ian, George, and George,", Anticipations of the Reaction of Mechanical and Scientific Progress upon Human Life and Thought, The Work, Wealth and Happiness of Mankind, Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign, "The History of Science Fiction", page 48, "HG Wells: A visionary who should be remembered for his social predictions, not just his scientific ones", "How Hollywood fell for a British visionary", "H G Wells - Author, Historian, Teacher with Type 2 Diabetes", "Teaching spell near Wrexham inspired one of the nation's greatest science fiction writers", "They Did What? William Blake was a 19th-century writer and artist who is regarded as a seminal figure of the Romantic Age.  His most notable science fiction works include The Time Machine (1895), The Island of Doctor Moreau (1896), The Invisible Man (1897), The War of the Worlds (1898) and the military science fiction The War in the Air (1907). The family suffered poverty and Wells’ parents did not lead a happy married life.  Later American writers such as Ray Bradbury, Isaac Asimov, Frank Herbert and Ursula K. Le Guin all recalled being influenced by Wells's work. He believed in the doctrine of social progress and championed sexual freedom. He had numerous affairs and later lived apart from Jane.  He was nominated for the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1921, 1932, 1935, and 1946. Wells soon took up with Amy Catherine "Jane" Robbins and the pair married in 1895 after he officially divorced Isabel. Stalin enjoyed the conversation and replied accordingly. ... Every believing Christian is, I am sure, my spiritual brother ... but if systemically I called myself a Christian I feel that to most men I should imply too much and so tell a lie". John Huntington, "Utopian and Anti-Utopian Logic: H. G. Wells and his Successors". Wells was the son of domestic servants turned small shopkeepers.  Jane died on 6 October 1927, in Dunmow, at the age of 55. One is the great Outward God; the other is the Inmost God. The bitter quarrel he precipitated by his unsuccessful attempt to wrest control of the Fabian Society from George Bernard Shaw and Sidney and Beatrice Webb in 1906–07 is retold in his novel The New Machiavelli (1911), in which the Webbs are parodied as the Baileys. In these novels, and in Tono-Bungay (1909), he drew on memories of his own earlier life, and, through the thoughts of inarticulate yet often ambitious heroes, revealed the hopes and frustrations of clerks, shop assistants, and underpaid teachers, who had rarely before been treated in fiction with such sympathetic understanding. From an English Standpoint", Rabindranath Tagore: In conversation with H. G. Wells, "H. G. Wells warned us how it would feel to fight a, "H. G. Wells's Idea of a World Brain: A Critical Re-assessment", "Science Fiction: The Shape of Things to Come", "Who needs Utopia?  David Lodge's novel A Man of Parts (2011)—a 'narrative based on factual sources' (author's note)—gives a convincing and generally sympathetic account of Wells's relations with the women mentioned above, and others.
After Word War I, however, Wells became more pessimistic about human progress, as reflected in the bitter tone of his later books. According to David C Smith, "Most of Wells's occasional pieces have not been collected, and many have not even been identified as his. Thereafter, she and Joseph lived separate lives, though they never divorced and remained faithful to each other. , Later in the work, he aligns himself with a "renascent or modern religion ... neither atheist nor Buddhist nor Mohammedan nor Christian ... [that] he has found growing up in himself". Martin Gardner succinctly summarises this progression: [The younger Wells] ...did not object to using the word "God" provided it did not imply anything resembling human personality. ", Wells was a socialist and a member of the Fabian Society. , After teaching for some time, he was briefly on the staff of Holt Academy in Wales – Wells found it necessary to supplement his knowledge relating to educational principles and methodology and entered the College of Preceptors (College of Teachers). , In 1891, Wells married his cousin Isabel Mary Wells (1865–1931; from 1902 Isabel Mary Smith). Later Wells decided he was really an atheist.. Huxley.