Difference between revisions of "Limbo"

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(Created page with "'''Wolfe, Bernard. ''Limbo'' (vt ''Limbo '90'').''' New York: Random, 1952; New York: Ace, 1952. Category: Fiction See for the mechanization of people through prostheti...")
 
 
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'''Wolfe, Bernard. ''Limbo'' (vt ''Limbo '90'').''' New York: Random, 1952; New York: Ace, 1952. [[Category: Fiction]]
 
'''Wolfe, Bernard. ''Limbo'' (vt ''Limbo '90'').''' New York: Random, 1952; New York: Ace, 1952. [[Category: Fiction]]
  
See for the mechanization of people through prosthetics, the computer/military complex, and (if Warrick is correct) the necessity for laughter and ironic flexibility against various kinds of rigidities. Discussed by Warrick 149-50[[http://www.clockworks2.org/wiki/index.php?title=Warrick,_Patricia_S._The_Cybernetic_Imagination_in_Science_Fiction]] and by G. K. Wolfe in his "Instrumentalities of the Body" essay in ''TMG''; see also the article by D. Samuelson—all listed under Literary Criticism.[[http://www.clockworks2.org/wiki/index.php?title=Mechanical_God,_The:_Machines_in_Science_Fiction]]
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See for the mechanization of people through prosthetics, the computer/military complex, and (if Warrick is correct) the necessity for laughter and ironic flexibility against various kinds of rigidities. Discussed by [[Warrick, Patricia S. The Cybernetic Imagination in Science Fiction|Warrick]] 149-50[[http://www.clockworks2.org/wiki/index.php?title=Warrick,_Patricia_S._The_Cybernetic_Imagination_in_Science_Fiction]] and by G. K. Wolfe in his "Instrumentalities of the Body" essay in ''[[The Mechanical God: Machines in Science Fiction]]''; see also the article on ''Limbo'' by [[Limbo: The Great American Dystopia|D. Samuelson]] — all listed under Literary Criticism.[[http://www.clockworks2.org/wiki/index.php?title=Mechanical_God,_The:_Machines_in_Science_Fiction]]

Latest revision as of 20:24, 15 August 2019

Wolfe, Bernard. Limbo (vt Limbo '90). New York: Random, 1952; New York: Ace, 1952.

See for the mechanization of people through prosthetics, the computer/military complex, and (if Warrick is correct) the necessity for laughter and ironic flexibility against various kinds of rigidities. Discussed by Warrick 149-50[[1]] and by G. K. Wolfe in his "Instrumentalities of the Body" essay in The Mechanical God: Machines in Science Fiction; see also the article on Limbo by D. Samuelson — all listed under Literary Criticism.[[2]]