Award winners at the 2009 Campbell Conference Awards Banquet
Cory Doctorow, Ian MacLeod, James Alan Gardner (James Gunn in
background). Photo by
The Campbell Conference is the central feature of the summer SF program: It concludes the Writers Workshop in Science Fiction and the Novel Writers Workshop in Science Fiction,
kicks off the
Intensive Institute on the Teaching of Science Fiction.
Held annually at the University of Kansas
since 1978 (except for the special joint event in 2007
with SFRA and the Heinlein Centennial), the Conference provides
a setting for presenting these science-fiction honors:
The Conference unofficially begins on either Thursday evening with a guest
talk, or Friday afternoon (see this year's schedule) with an informal discussion about
the profession of SF
writing as the concluding event of the Writing Workshops.
After a break, we gather for the Awards Ceremony and Banquet on Friday evening,
followed by a reception to congratulate the winners.
Saturday morning is devoted to a discussion (often round-table) centered on our
theme. The afternoon often offers more discussion, readings, presentations, or other
events, a group book-signing event, and is followed by an evening
reception to gather and talk more intimately about what was said (or left
unsaid) in the large groups. Sunday events open with a morning discussion
Campbell Award and Sturgeon Award
winners and the other special guests, and then we wrap up with an informal afternoon get-together.
In prior years, Ruth Lichtwardt
and KaCSFFS have graciously hosted the event, and KU Paleontologist Larry Martin's
family have continued his regular "Science Fiction Sunday" gatherings at
their gorgeous home.
We invite winners of the Campbell and Sturgeon awards (and often their
editors) to the event. These Guests of Honor take home trophies,
names are also engraved on the permanent trophies
that remain on display at the Center's office.
Planning is in the early stages, so check back for more details. See the
schedule of events for updates!
Campbell Conference book signing from 2008
Kij Johnson, James Gunn, Chris McKitterick, and Frederik Pohl.
Registration news: New student and local SF club rates this year. Register early for savings!
Special Guests for 2015
In addition to area authors and other guest authors and editors, the Campbell Conference usually brings to Lawrence the winners of the
Campbell Award and Sturgeon
Award as Guests of Honor. CSSF Founding Director
James Gunn is our permanent Special Guest of Honor.
autograph session on Saturday, the bookstore will have available many works from
these fine folks for you to purchase and get signed. This year's guests will
continue to be
announced as plans firm, but here's who has affirmed participation so far:
Robin Wayne Bailey is the author of many novels and short works, including
"The Children's Crusade," a 2007 Nebula nominee. He's edited two notable
Architects of Dreams: The SFWA Author Emeritus Anthology. Mr. Bailey is a past president of SFWA and was a key player
in the 1996 creation of the Science Fiction & Fantasy Hall of Fame.
Sheldon Brown is the Director of the
Arthur C. Clarke Center for Human
Imagination. He holds the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur
Foundation Endowed Chair in Digital Media and Learning at UCSD, is a
professor of Visual Arts, Site Director of the NSF Center for Hybrid Multicore Productivity Research (CHMPR), Co-PI and Artist-in-Residence
of Calit2, and former director of the Center for Research in Computing
and the Arts (CRCA). Brown's work combines computer science research
with vanguard cultural production. The outcomes of his work are
exhibited in art and science museums, technology conferences and
public art commissions around the world.
He has shown his work at The Museum of Contemporary Art in Shanghai,
The Exploratorium in San Francisco, Ars Electronica in Linz Austria,
The Kitchen in NYC, Zacheta Gallery in Warsaw, Centro Nacional in
Mexico City, Oi Futuro in Rio de Janeiro, Museum of Contemporary Art
San Diego, and others. He has also been featured at leading edge
techno-culture conferences such as Supercomputing, SIGGRAPH, TedX GDC
and other conferences of leading edge techno-culture. He has been
commissioned for public artworks in Seattle, San Francisco, San Diego
and Mexico City, and has received grants from the NSF, AT&T New
Experiments in Art and Technology, the NEA, IBM, Intel, Sun
Microsystems, SEGA SAMMY, Sony, Vicon and others.
M.C. Chambers writes science fiction and fantasy. Her first novel, Shapers' Veil,
was published by Hadley Rille
Books. Her short work includes "Silk and Velvet" in the anthology
Renaissance Festival Tales and an award-winning science fiction story,
"Visual Silence," in the anthology
Return to Luna.
She has been a member of the Noble Fusion writers group since 1998. She is also a flute player, a mother of five, and a variable print programmer.
Tina Connolly is a native Lawrencian and KU grad who now lives in
Portland, Oregon. She is the author of the Ironskin trilogy from Tor Books, and the
Seriously Wicked series from Tor Teen. Ironskin, her first fantasy novel, was a Nebula finalist. Her stories have appeared in
Lightspeed, Tor.com, Strange Horizons, and many more. She is a Parsec-winning podcaster whose narrations have appeared in
Podcastle, Beneath Ceaseless Skies, John Joseph Adams' The End is Nigh series, and more. Find her at tinaconnolly.com.
Joey Eschrich is the editor and program
manager at the Center
for Science and the Imagination at Arizona State University. He also serves as a coordinator for Future
Tense ASU's partnership with Slate magazine and the New America Foundation that
explores emerging technologies and their transformative effects on public
policy, society, and culture. His writing has appeared in Slate, Men
and Masculinities, and Music,
Sound, and the Moving Image. He earned his master's degree in Gender
Studies from ASU in 2011.
Karin Rita Gastreich
is an author and teacher whose fantasy novel,
Eolyn, is available from
Hadley Rille Books,
and the sequel,
High Maga, comes out in 2014. Her short works have
appeared in a number of publications. She lived for ten years in Costa Rica,
where she directed
a study-abroad program in tropical ecology and environmental policy for Duke University and the Organization for Tropical Studies.
She recently returned to Kansas City and is now Assistant Professor of
Biology at Avila University.
Steven Gould is the author of
Jumper: Griffin's Story,
Exo, as well as stories published in Analog, Asimov's, and Amazing, and elsewhere. He received the Hal Clement Young Adult Award for Science Fiction, and has been a Hugo, Nebula, Prometheus, and Compton Crook finalist, but his favorite distinction was being on the American Library Association's
list of Top 100 Banned Books 1990-1999 for
Jumper, made into the
2008 feature film. In 2013 he was hired to help develop
the movie sequels to James Cameron's
Avatar, as well as write four novels based on the films. Steve lives in New Mexico with his wife, writer Laura J. Mixon (M.J. Locke) and their two daughters, two dogs, and three chickens. He has practiced aikido and Japanese sword for the last two decades, and currently serves
as President of the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America
Tessa Gratton writes speculative YA fiction since she
couldn't find any wizards to teach her how to use magic and there isn't
a market for dinosaur handlers these days. Her debut novel
Blood Magic, its sequel
The Blood Keeper, and
The Lost Sun: United States of Asgard all came out from Random House Children's Books. You can find her online at
tessagratton.com or on her short story blog,
James Gunn is a science
fiction author and historian, KU professor emeritus of English, Founding
the Center for the Study of Science Fiction, and
SFWA Grand Master. He is a past president of
both SFRA and SFWA, and
chairs the Campbell Award jury to select the best science-fiction novel of
the year. Dr. Gunn served on the advisory board of the Science Fiction & Fantasy Hall of Fame
for a number of years. See
his page on this website for his bibliography and a fuller bio.
Nalo Hopkinson, born in Jamaica, has lived in Jamaica, Trinidad and Guyana, and for the past 35 years in Canada. She is currently a professor of creative writing at the University of California, Riverside. She is the author of six novels, Brown Girl in the Ring, Midnight Robber, The Salt Roads, The New Moon's Arms, The Chaos,
and Sister Mine; a short story collection, Skin Folk; and
a chapbook, Report From Planet Midnight. She is the editor of fiction anthologies
Whispers From the Cotton Tree Root: Caribbean Fabulist Fiction, and
Mojo: Conjure Stories. She is the co-editor of fiction anthologies
So Long Been Dreaming: Postcolonial Science Fiction (with Uppinder Mehan) and
Tesseracts Nine (with Geoff Ryman). Hopkinson's work has received Honourable Mention in Cuba's "Casa de las Americas" literary prize. She is a recipient of the Warner Aspect First Novel Award, the Ontario Arts Council Foundation Award for emerging writers, the John W. Campbell Award for Best New Writer, the Locus Award for Best New Writer, the World Fantasy Award, the Sunburst Award for Canadian Literature of the Fantastic (twice), the Aurora Award, the Gaylactic Spectrum Award, and the Norton Award.
Tachyon Publications releases her new short story collection, Falling in Love With Hominids, in 2015.
Elizabeth Anne Hull is an
SF author, editor, politician, past president of the
Science Fiction Research Association, and noted scholar in the field.
Her most recent project was editing the anthology Gateways, an expression of respect and affection from 17 of Frederik Pohl's peers.
Hull is Professor Emerita of William Rainey Harper College in Palatine, Illinois.
Matthew Jacobson is an Associate
Professor in the Department of Film and Media Studies at the University
of Kansas, where he teaches film and media production. Matt
is also a cinematographer, producer, and director, with over 40 feature
film and video credits to his name. As Director of Photography, Matt has
taken three feature films to the Sundance Film Festival - a rare
achievement for a filmmaker, especially one who teaches
full-time. Matt's latest projects are two new feature films with
creative partner and fellow KU professor Kevin Willmott:
the SF satires
Destination: Planet Negro!
(screened at the 2013 Conference) and
The Confederate States Of America
(screened at the 2014 Conference); and
Jayhawkers, about legendary coach Forrest C. "Phog" Allen
and his most famous KU recruit, Wilt Chamberlain.
Kij Johnson's fantasy and SF novels and short stories have
Sturgeon Award (where she now serves as juror), World Fantasy Award
(which she also serves as juror), Nebula Award
(three times), IAFA Crawford Award, and Hugo Award. Kij is Associate Director of the Center, teaches the
& Fantasy Novel Writing Workshop as well as a number of other regular-semester writing and fantasy-related courses at KU,
where she is Assistant Professor of Fiction
Writing in the University of Kansas English Department.
Rob Maslen convenes the new
Masters in Fantasy at the University of Glasgow, Scotland, UK. He has taught an undergraduate course in Fantasy since 2007, and has been Visiting Professor at the University of St Thomas, MN; Dartmouth College, NH; and Lund, Sweden. He has published widely on fantasy as well as on Renaissance literature, and edited two volumes of Mervyn Peake's poetry for Carcanet Press. He is a Fellow of the English Association.
is an author, editor, and faculty at the University of Kansas,
where he teaches
fiction writing, creative writing, and
science fiction; he is the Center's Director, and serves on the
Award jury. His short fiction, nonfiction,
and essays have been published in a number of magazines and anthologies,
and his debut novel, Transcendence,
was published by Hadley Rille Books.
Chris teaches the Speculative Fiction Writing Workshop
and Intensive Institute on the Study of SF,
as well as a number of other regular-semester writing and SF courses.
teaches science fiction and other English courses at the University of
Nebraska-Lincoln. Mike recently edited the story collection,
The Man with the Strange Head, by Miles J. Breuer, an early science fiction pioneer.
His critical study
The Literary Imagination from Erasmus Darwin to H.G. Wells: Science, Evolution, and Ecology, explores the intersections between literature and science in the nineteenth century.
His latest essay on Golden Age science fiction and ecology appears in
Green Planets: Ecology and Science Fiction, edited by Gerry Canavan and Kim Stanley Robinson.
He is currently completing a book on Frederik Pohl for the Modern Masters of Science Fiction series from the University of Illinois Press.
Eric T. Reynolds is the publisher and editor of Hadley Rille Books
and writes about science, space, and archaeology. Eric is a member of SFWA and Broad
Universe and a graduate of the Speculative Fiction Writers Workshop.
was born in Miami, Florida, the daughter of two scientists, and grew up
as the first human member of their menagerie. She attended the Odyssey
workshop, the Center for the Study of Science Fiction novel and short
story workshops, and received a BA in Creative Writing from Beloit
College. She is the author of
and Kings & Assassins.
Under the name Lyn Benedict, she writes the urban fantasy series
Sins & Shadows. In 2015, her (still untitled) romantic
mystery will be published by Blind Eye Books. Her short fiction has been
published recently in Strange Horizons, Penumbra, and is
forthcoming in Nightmare Magazine. Robins currently resides in
Lawrence, KS, but lives in worlds full of cannibal fairies, modern
knights, and little girls who can turn their pigtails into snakes.
Thomas Schmidt is an author and hugo-nominated editor of adult and
children's speculative fiction. His debut novel, The Worker Prince, received
honorable mention on Barnes & Noble's Year's Best SF of 2011. His
first children's books, 102 More Hilarious Dinosaur Jokes For Kids and Abraham Lincoln: Dinosaur Hunter - Land Of Legends,
appeared from Delabarre in 2012. His short stories have appeared in magazines, anthologies, and online.
He edited the anthologies Space Battles: Full Throttle Space Tales #6, Beyond The Sun, Raygun Chronicles: Space Opera For a New Age,
Shields with coeditor Jennifer Brozek, with nine more forthcoming, including Gaslamp Terrors, Mission Tomorrow: A New Century Of Exploration, Galactic Games,
the 2016 WorldCon (Midamericon II)
Speculations KC, and several others. A Junior Editor for Wordfire Press, he acquires and develops books of all kinds. Schmidt hosts #sffwrtcht (Science Fiction & Fantasy Writer's Chat) Wednesdays at 9pm ET on Twitter.
Lisa Swanstrom is an Assistant Professor of English at Florida Atlantic University. Her research and teaching interests include science fiction, natural history, and media theory. Her first book,
Animal, Vegetable, Digital, is forthcoming from University of Alabama Press.
Jeremiah Tolbert is
is a freelance web designer/developer operating as
Clockpunk Studios, a
writer of science fiction and fantasy short fiction, and a nature
photographer. He is also human, male, in his mid-30s, married,
with a new child and two cats. He was born in Kansas, and now resides here once again,
after detours to Iowa, Kenya, Wyoming, and Colorado.
Lisa Yaszek is Professor in the
Literature, Media, and Communication at
Georgia Tech and past
president of the Science Fiction Research Association. Her research
interests include science fiction, cultural history, critical race
and gender studies, and science and technology studies. Her essays
on science fiction as a global language appear in journals including
Extrapolation, Rethinking History, and
She is the author of books including
Recovering Women's Science Fiction (Ohio State University Press
2008) and co-editor of collections including the
special double issue on science fiction author Kim Stanley Robinson
(Winter-Spring 2012). She is currently completing an edited
anthology called Women's Work in Early Science Fiction for
Wesleyan Press and serving as associate producer for the independent
science fiction film Rite of Passage.
The Campbell Award and
Sturgeon Award winners are always invited to be present
to receive their awards, and their editors
often attend, as well.
More guests TBA!
Keep your eye out for talks and readings by and about these special guests!
We will continue to update the guest list until shortly before the Conference
Special Guests from 2004
George Zebrowski (Campbell Award
winner and Sturgeon Award juror), Frederik Pohl (the only two-time
Campbell winner, 1978 and 1985), Gregory Benford (Campbell 1981), Jack McDevitt (Campbell
2004), Brian Aldiss (1983 Campbell winner, SF&F Hall of Fame inductee,
and First Fandom Hall of Fame inductee), and Hall of Fame inductee
Aldiss and Harrison created the Campbell Award in 1972. Photo courtesy Karen Gunn.
Inspirations for this year's discussion
This year, we celebrate the winners of the Campbell Award and
and examine the future of science fiction education during our Saturday round-table discussion as well as with presentations on Saturday afternoon.
Some materials to get you thinking coming soon....
Schedule of Events
Stay tuned: This is a working draft of the schedule, which will likely grow as new special guests
confirm and as we add other events of interest to SF scholars and educators.
Your packet will have all the up-to-date info!
Thursday, June 11
- Evening: Special kickoff presentation by
Location: The Raven Book Store,
downtown Lawrence, KS.
Friday, June 12
- 2:00pm - 4:00pm: "Secrets of Successful Speculative Fiction" discussion with
our attending guest authors as the concluding event of the Workshops. This is of special
interest to our workshop attendees, though all Campbell Conference registrants with
writing aspirations are welcome to join.
- 6:00pm - 9:00pm: Awards Ceremony and Banquet celebrating the
John Campbell Award
for best SF novel
of the year, as well as the Theodore Sturgeon Award for best
short SF of the year.
Eating during the Banquet costs extra, but all Conference attendees are invited to attend.
The Awards Ceremony (starts at about 7:00pm) follows the meal.
Even if you do not intend to eat dinner, you must contact
Lydia Ash (email@example.com) in advance so we can
make sure to arrange for seating!
- Evening: Reception immediately following Awards Ceremony
to congratulate the winners and rub elbows with other attendees and
guests. Wine and beer provided.
Campbell Award, Sturgeon Award, and SFRA Pilgrim Award together in 2007
Saturday, June 13
"From the Fringes to the Classroom:
What's Next in SF Education."
- 9:00am – noon: Presentations by special guests.
Noon – 1:00pm: Break for lunch.
Location: The Kansas Union
plans to open some of their small restaurants just for us, so you don't have
to worry about transportation!
Alternatively, several other eating establishments are nearby; if you wish to
dine at the Oread a block away or downtown, click here
to see a good list of Lawrence restaurants.
- 1:00pm – 4:00pm: Panel discussion and Q&A with
our special guests, and open-forum conversation about this year's topic.
- 4:00pm – 5:00pm: Group autograph session with attending
special guests. You can purchase
current, recent, and even some rare books by the authors in the bookstore,
as the buyers make sure we're well supplied for the autograph session!
We usually plan for Conference attendees to be able to get a copy of the
Sturgeon Award-winning short story, and to be able to purchase the Campbell
Location: Jayhawk Ink Book Store, Level 2, Kansas Union.
This event is free and open to the public.
5:00pm: Break for dinner.
Lawrence is a virtual cornucopia of great restaurants.
to see a good list.
- 7:30pm – 9:30pm: Special screening of the film
CSA: The Confederate States of America,
followed by a discussion with writer and director Kevin Willmott
and cinematographer Matthew Jacobson.
Oldfather Studios, 1621 W. 9th Street - details in your membership packet.
- Late Night: For those up for still more, consider gathering
in the nearby Oread Hotel's establishments or downtown Lawrence to talk more
intimately about what was said (or left unsaid) in the day's discussion, and to spend some small-group time with our special guests.
Location: Wherever you prefer!
Sunday, June 14
- 10:00am – noon: Sunday events begin with a morning "Meet
the authors and editors" discussion between the
Campbell Award and Sturgeon Award
winners and the other attendees. If the winners can attend, we hope to hear
them read new work! Pastries and beverages provided.
- Noon – 12:45pm: Break for lunch.
to see a good list of Lawrence restaurants.
- 1:030pm - late afternoon: "Science Fiction
Sunday." Continuing the tradition begun by
Larry Martin, we gather after lunch for an informal afternoon
salon of intelligent conversation and great company at his lovely family home, co-hosted by Jean Martin and Amanda
Location: (information in your
Campbell Conference round-table discussion, 2007
Registration and Costs
- Friday afternoon events.
- Friday night reception and refreshments.
- Awards ceremony (no dinner) on Friday.
Note: You must let us
know that you will
attend, or we cannot provide seating.
- Book signing on Saturday.
- Saturday evening events.
- Saturday night reception
- Sunday morning talk with guests.
- Sunday afternoon gathering.
Registration June 1 and later or at the door: $50.
This year, we offer several special
- Early bird registration (until June 1): $35.
- Regional science-fiction club members
(with proof of membership): $25.
- ConQuest convention attendees
- Students (with proof of student status): $20.
- Registered attendees of the summer workshops or SF
Institute: included with course registration
Awards Banquet only
- Meal during Friday evening Awards Ceremony.
- Soft drinks and iced tea.
Banquet registration: $25.
Note: Register early to ensure that we can accommodate you for dinner.
To attend Awards Ceremony (but not dinner),
please contact Lydia Ash (firstname.lastname@example.org) in advance for guaranteed seating.
- All above events, plus:
- Meal during Friday evening Awards Ceremony.
- Soft drinks and iced tea.
Conference registration plus banquet registration.
Free and Public Events
- Book signing on Saturday.
- Readings on Saturday.
Open to the public - no need to register.
Online registration form coming soon - stay tuned!
Feel free to drop us an email
with any questions: Lydia Ash (email@example.com)
Housing for the 2015 Campbell Conference
Lawrence offers several hotels within walking distance (or a
short drive) from the locations of our activities. Our official housing is in the lovely new
Oread Hotel, where
previous years' activities have taken place. It is only one block north of our
Saturday and Sunday activities in the Kansas Union. Prices are higher than at
other local hotels, so be sure to mention the CSSF Campbell Conference for
the event-discount rate. Contact them directly to reserve a room.
Information: (785)843-1200 or toll-free at (877)263-6347.
Reservations are open Monday - Friday, 8:30am-6:00pm (Central time); Saturday
10:00am - 3:00pm; and Sunday 10:00am - 3:00pm.
More details as we get them.
To attend some or all of the Conference activities, please complete this
registration form available online and submit it to Lydia Ash (firstname.lastname@example.org).
See this map of the University of Kansas to find your way:
Meals are available in a variety of wonderful restaurants, and Lawrence
offers at least one fine micro-brewery. Check out
Yelp for a list of just a
few of the local eating establishments.
Campbell and Sturgeon winners from 2007
Campbell Award winner
Ben Bova, and Sturgeon Award winner Robert Charles
Feel free to drop us an email with any questions:
Transportation from Airport to Lawrence
This year's Conference takes place in Lawrence, Kansas.
Many transport services offer rides between the Kansas City International
(MCI - the "M" is for "Mid-Continent") airport and Lawrence, including:
- Better Alternative Transportation Services (BATS): 24/7 door-to-door service; individual rates.
- Roadrunner (also known as
"KCI Airport Shuttle"): individual rates; departs from the
(Lawrence Holiday Inn)
at specific times. Toll-free phone contact number: (800)747-2524 or call
your travel agent.
- SDM Transportation: 24/7 door-to-door service; offers airport shuttles or luxury cars with individual rates.
- Jayhawk Taxi: 24/7 door-to-door service; fixed rate to the airport for 1-2 passengers.
- Super Shuttles: 24/7 door-to-door service; group rates; discount if you use the group discount code: S6Q2W.
- Five Guys Shuttle: 24/7 door-to-door service; rates per van, not per person.
- Here 2 There Shuttle: 24/7 DD service, airport shuttle, and reservations for special events. Can hold up to 10 passengers at once. Call or text 785-380-8879 or email
- KCI Express Shuttle
offers pickup and delivery right to our dorm or your hotel for only $5 more than the
normal rate. Phone Reservations: (816)645-1815. After 8:00 PM CST (816)372-1556.
- Ground Transportation Services, Inc, is a local Lawrence business
that provides 24/7 taxi service within Lawrence, and the surrounding areas. They also operate daily door-to-door shuttle service from Lawrence to the Kansas City Airport. (888)467-3729 or
(785)838-4500. See a schedule here.
- Reserve well in advance of your trip to confirm pricing and availability.
- KCI stands for "Kansas City International
though the official airport code changed to MCI -
"Mid-Continent International Airport" - a few years ago.
- This list is for your information only. KU
and the Gunn Center are not affiliated with these services.
Here's a cropped map of the University of Kansas (click the image to see image
Here's a map showing where KU is located in Eastern Kansas:
Kansas Union map (in .pdf
routes and maps.
Google Maps centered on the KU Kansas Union.
Unfortunately, this summer KU is enduring lots of road construction. See this map for details (click the image to see
image in full-screen):
Lawrence in the Summer
For anyone who hasn't visited,
Lawrence is wonderful,
a lively small city in the Kaw River valley, filled with
art, events, and activities.
The location of the University of Kansas, Lawrence is situated about 40 miles from Kansas City and 20 miles from Topeka.
Summers can be hot, but classrooms and housing are air-conditioned.
Among its many amenities, the University of Kansas has a large
science-fiction collection and excellent reference collections, including the
newly acquired Sturgeon papers; museums of natural
history and art; and sports, theater, and concerts. Lawrence has excellent
restaurants and shopping and recreational opportunities. Kansas City is less
than an hour away.
The nearest major airport is Kansas City International, about 55 miles from
Lawrence. Transportation to Lawrence from Kansas City International can be
arranged through one of several airport shuttle services. By car, Lawrence is at
the intersection of U.S. 59 and I-70 (Kansas Turnpike). The west interchange is
closer to the campus. Lawrence can also be reached by Kansas Highway 10.
Find out all about Lawrence -
its history, stores, museums, observatories, and SFnal activities - here.
Contact us for any logistical help you
might need in getting settled for your stay:
Lydia Ash ( CSSF@ku.edu )
Click the links below to see reports about previous Campbell Conferences.
Photos from Past Conferences
Click the links below to see Keith Stokes'
MidAmerican Fan photo-archives of
previous years' activities.