The form Bradbury uses is informal and one of the few exceptions to the guidance "All singular, countable nouns require an article or other determiner."
It occurs when a list of objects, etc.
(i) is given as general examples, in which case the absence of an article implies "any + singular noun" (as in Bradbury's case)
(ii) is repeated in reference to a previous mentioned list, in which case the absence of an article implies "the previously mentioned", e.g. "I was put in charge of the household pets; there was a dog, a cat and a parrot. I left the room for a moment and when I returned, dog, cat, and parrot were chasing each other over all the furniture."
Obviously, it also occurs where
(iii) the noun is uncountable: "Sorrow, joy, and anger were all mixed together."
(iv) the noun is the general plural "We see men, women, and children all clamouring for the same opportunities."
Actual examples are hard to find as the nouns vary according to context