Storytellers of the early 20th century sent adventurers to planets, moons, and asteroids throughout the solar system. In radio, movies, books, and in magazines like Amazing Stories, planet-hopping adventurers sought fame or fled notoriety. The genre of science fiction took flight with the dawn of the space age. Luminaries Arthur C. Clarke and Isaac Asimov, who grew up reading pulp science fiction, explored the human implications of future technology in books like The Sands of Mars and The Martian Way. Ray Bradbury brought poetry to Mars in The Martian Chronicles. Phillip K. Dick's We Can Remember It For You Wholesale (remade as the film Total Recall) brought paranoia, while Robert Heinlen used Mars as the source of new religious inspiration in Stranger In a Strange Land. Kim Stanley Robinson's Red Mars series envisioned the first Martian colonies, by analogy to America, as a forge for technical innovation.