Vitalik Buterin: My techno-optimism
New Wave Sci-Fi
Hilobrow: 75 Best Novels of 1964–1983
Daniel Lemire: Revisiting Vernor Vinge’s “predictions” for 2025
MeistV über Mars
Woche der Kritik: A Martian Chronicle - Mars and Movies. A Survey in Five Parts
The Martians deploy alcohol as a killer weapon and do some nasty things to a cow, and they are clearly an inspiration for the computer-generated invaders in what remains Tim Burton’s best film, Mars Attacks! (1996)
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Michael Siegel (YouTube): An Astronomer Ranks Fictional Spaceships
Compelling Science Fiction: Top science fiction short stories published in August
Neal Stephenson: Desalination Underrated, Rockets Overhyped
Politico: 5 questions for Neal Stephenson
Dick’s dystopian-psychological approach marks him less as a conventional science fiction writer than as a member of the California anti-utopian school of the Sixties, whose best-known members include Robert Stone, Thomas Pynchon, Ken Kesey, Joan Didion and Hunter Thompson. Seen from this angle, Dick was perhaps the most powerfully and sweepingly paranoid of a group of writers whose stock-in-trade was conspiracy and paranoia, the hallmarks of a society marked — at that moment, and this one — by violent street crime, drug-induced psychosis, and visionary promises gone terribly wrong. Of his anti-utopian peers, Dick’s sci-fi genre background made him the only one who had any particular feel for the proposition that technology was inseparable from, and would therefore inevitably alter, our idea of the human.
The Digital Antiquarian: Master of Orion
YouTube: Monitor-Magazin 1969: Perry Rhodan
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