Or, maybe not.
Something's obviously got your feathers all ruffled in 1950-something.
Gee. Can't wait to hear what it is this time.
Your greaser boyfriend, Tony, is boring you? He just wants to listen to Elvis on his transistor radio ...
You're going crazy without modern technology?
Yes, I know you want me to time travel you back to the 21st century as soon as possible.
Believe me, I totally get it.
Unfortunately, it's not an easy thing to do. Not yet, anyway.
Getting time travel coordinates correct is an incredible challenge, and certainly not an exact science easily dealt with.
H.G. Wells, a writer and visionary, was born September 21st, 1866 in Bromley, Kent, England.
Considered a futurist, he was enthralled with envisioning ideas of what the world would look like many years ahead, and writing about them.
Flight by humans and invasions by aliens were only two of his predictions pertaining to life in the future.
Even though Wells wrote many books in different genres, he is mainly remembered for his works of science fiction, and is often referred to as the "Father of Science Fiction" along with writers Jules Verne (Journey to the Center of the Earth, written in 1864) and Hugo Gernsback (the first science fiction magazine publisher).
At the age of nine, H.G. Wells (Herbert George Wells) became bedridden due to a broken leg. His father brought him books to read to help him pass the time, opening up huge vistas of unique worlds to his imagination.
Orson Welles, the star of the broadcast met with reporters the next day, on halloween, to let reporters know he had no idea the broadcast would create the hysteria it did.
His famous novel, The Invisible Man, was published in 1897.
In 1991 it was developed into a play in England, and again in 2010, also in England.
H.G. Wells died in 1946 at the age of 79, in his home in London, England.
A crater on the far side of the moon is named after him.