James Patrick Hogan
At the 63rd World Science Fiction Convention in Glasgow, August 2005.
James Patrick Hogan
27 June 1941
|Died||12 July 2010 69) (aged|
Dromahaire, County Leitrim, Ireland
James Patrick Hogan (27 June 1941 – 12 July 2010) was a British science fiction author.
Hogan was born in London, England. He was raised in the Portobello Road area on the west side of London. After leaving school at the age of sixteen, he worked various odd jobs until, after receiving a scholarship, he began a five-year program at the Royal Aircraft Establishment at Farnborough studying the practice and theory of electrical, electronic, and mechanical engineering. He first married at the age of twenty. He married three more times and fathered six children.[ citation needed ]
Hogan worked as a design engineer for several companies and eventually began working with sales during the 1960s, traveling around Europe as a sales engineer for Honeywell. During the 1970s he joined the Digital Equipment Corporation's Laboratory Data Processing Group and during 1977 relocated to Boston, Massachusetts to manage its sales training program. He published his first novel, Inherit The Stars , during the same year to win an office bet.[ citation needed ]
He quit DEC during 1979 and began writing full-time, relocating to Orlando, Florida, for a year where he met his third wife Jackie. They then relocated to Sonora, California.Hogan died of heart failure at his home in Ireland on Monday, 12 July 2010, aged 69.
During his later years, Hogan had contrarian and anti-authoritarian opinions. He was a proponent of Immanuel Velikovsky's version of catastrophism,and of the Peter Duesberg hypothesis that AIDS is caused by pharmaceutical use rather than HIV (see AIDS denialism). He criticized the idea of the gradualism of evolution, though he did not propose theistic creationism as an alternative. Hogan was skeptical of the theories of climate change and ozone depletion.
Hogan believed that the Holocaust did not happen in the manner described by mainstream historians, writing that he found the work of Arthur Butz and Mark Weber to be "more scholarly, scientific, and convincing than what the history written by the victors says".In March 2010, in an essay defending Holocaust denier Ernst Zündel, Hogan stated that the mainstream history of the Holocaust includes "claims that are wildly fantastic, mutually contradictory, and defy common sense and often physical possibility".
Compilations of novels in the "Giants series".
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Interview originally appeared in Tangent No. 1, July/August 1993, and is reprinted here for the first time.