Einstein Kesişimi

Einstein Kesi imi Uzak bir gelecekte insano lunun oktan y zeyinden silindi i tuhaf tuhaf oldu u kadar da bereketli bir gezegende Lobey ve rk zorlu evre ko ullar n n do urdu u mutasyonlar n itkisiyle evrim ge irerek i

  • Title: Einstein Kesişimi
  • Author: Samuel R. Delany Ardan Tüzünsoy
  • ISBN: 9789756902264
  • Page: 423
  • Format: Paperback
  • Uzak bir gelecekte, insano lunun oktan y zeyinden silindi i tuhaf, tuhaf oldu u kadar da bereketli bir gezegende Lobey ve rk zorlu evre ko ullar n n do urdu u mutasyonlar n itkisiyle evrim ge irerek insan suretine b r nmenin amans z kavgas n vermektedir.Lobey ise y re inden y kselip palas ndan kan m zi inin rehberli inde esmer, suskun ve farkl olan Friza s n ocukUzak bir gelecekte, insano lunun oktan y zeyinden silindi i tuhaf, tuhaf oldu u kadar da bereketli bir gezegende Lobey ve rk zorlu evre ko ullar n n do urdu u mutasyonlar n itkisiyle evrim ge irerek insan suretine b r nmenin amans z kavgas n vermektedir.Lobey ise y re inden y kselip palas ndan kan m zi inin rehberli inde esmer, suskun ve farkl olan Friza s n ocuk l m n onu g t rd yerden kurtarmak i in yola kmak zorundad r Yolda onu hi g rmedi i koca bir ehir, esrik bir d nyan n g zellik ve a k imgesi olan Kumru, ocuk l m n rk t c bak lar ve yan lsamalarla r l oyunlar , bilge r mcek Adam n dostlu u, hatta olmazsa olmaz ejderhalar beklemektedir Lobey Friza y bulmadan nce kendi ger e ini ve ya am n gizini ke fedecektir.Bir yitik zaman Orpheus unun Eurydike sini l m n k y lar nda ve tesinde aray n n i tenlikle s ylenmi yk s n Samuel R Delany imgelerle y kl , grotesk iirselli iyle anlat yor.

    • Best Read [Samuel R. Delany Ardan Tüzünsoy] ☆ Einstein Kesişimi || [History Book] PDF ↠
      423 Samuel R. Delany Ardan Tüzünsoy
    • thumbnail Title: Best Read [Samuel R. Delany Ardan Tüzünsoy] ☆ Einstein Kesişimi || [History Book] PDF ↠
      Posted by:Samuel R. Delany Ardan Tüzünsoy
      Published :2019-03-09T12:07:19+00:00

    One thought on “Einstein Kesişimi

    1. mark monday

      Samuel R. Delany: scifi master, queer black boundary-crosser, critic and outsider, beloved cult figure, college professor, poet, genius.i had a hard time with this one at first, and gave up about a third of the way in. i didn't understand what was happening and i resented the novel - it confused and frustrated me. but then i rallied, mainly due to a flash of shame at thinking that i needed my novels to be spoon-fed to me, with traditional narratives, easy answers and easily digested themes, fami [...]

    2. Forrest

      I would be a liar if I said I could map out the plot to this novel in any kind of linear fashion. One read through is definitely not enough. So, is it even permissible to give the book my highest rating when I cannot, admittedly, lay the plot out in a plain diagram for you?Oh, heck yes!This book will play tricks with your mind, no doubt. But if you enjoy strange dreams that hold their own internal logic - unexplainable in the waking world, but somehow making perfect sense to your sleeping self - [...]

    3. Megan Baxter

      I had never read any Samuel R. Delany before, so I wasn't sure what to expect. And I don't think I was expecting this lyrical, mythical, entrancing science fiction. Delany weaves together new and old myths into a science fiction story about a race living in the ruins humans left behind, trying on their lives and living out their stories until they work through them and can finally move on to their own.Note: The rest of this review has been withdrawn due to the changes in policy and enforcement. [...]

    4. Stuart

      The Einstein Intersection: New Wave SF with style but story lacks disciplineOriginally posted at Fantasy LiteratureIt doesn't get any more New Wave SF than this very slim 1968 Nebula-winning novel (157 pages), and it's hard to imagine anything like this being written today. It's a mythical retelling of the Orpheus and Eurydice story in a far-future Earth populated by the mutated remnants of humanity. Being a Delany book, the writing is disjointed, jazzy, lyrical, playful, and tantalizing. The su [...]

    5. Jonfaith

      As morning branded the sea, darkness fell away at the far side of the beach. I turned to follow it. So ends The Einstein Intersection. My own interest in Delany may be terminated as well. The novel began as Orpheus and became Red River and ended as David Copperfield. All that without Walter Brennan. Delany lards his fiction with ideas, with theory. Unfortunately he can't stop acknowledging that. A future grimdark place where the humans have left. Mutants remain, clinging to our myths. This novel [...]

    6. Ian Farragher

      Dude. I was about 3 chapters into this book and some guy flat out stole this book from me.Nastyguy: 'Do you mind if I read this?'Me: 'Yes, I'm reading it.'Nastyguy: 'Can I take a look at it at least.'Me: 'Ummm, okay. But I'm in the middle of it, so don't leave with it.'Nastyguy: 'Okay.'-- About 2 hours later, after Nastyguy leaves ---Me: (searching all over) Did anybody see the book I was reading?Sister: I think I saw Nastyguy leaving with it. He said you let him borrow it.Me: Awwwh, #@*%!It mus [...]

    7. Ben Loory

      if neil stephenson wrote this book, it'd be 157,000,000 pages long. delany does it as a novella and somehow it contains the whole world.i wish they'd let him keep the original title, though: a fabulous, formless darkness was much better.

    8. Jim

      This is the only book by Delany that I've ever cared for & I love it. He blends SF & mythology, a post-apocalyptic world filled with wonders & monsters. Our hero journeys through this world, discovering more about it, himself & the human race. He shows mankind's greatest failures & achievements through the eyes of something else. A very interesting read & re-read.I read it again & although the words are very familiar after all these years, still they move me in differ [...]

    9. Rob

      This is a really short book and I didn't really care for it, so I'm forgoing my usual format to just include a few words.I've never read anything by Mr. Delany before, and if this is an indication of his work, I likely won't read anything else.My understanding however is that this is one of his earlier works, so maybe I'll like his later works better.This was the January 2014 pick for Sword & Laser and I've had pretty good luck with the Sci-Fi picks in 2013, sadly the trend hasn't continued [...]

    10. Manny

      Psychedelic 60s SF version of the Orpheus and Eurydice myth, quite nicely done. The Orpheus character is sympathetic and well-realized, as is his demonic opponent, Kid Death. Eurydice is suitably beautiful, tragic and mysterious, but doesn't have much of a personality. Not a serious problem, however, since she's dead for most of the book.

    11. Daniel

      Interesantna postavka, veoma lepa proza na momente i sa finim ritmom price. Ali na zalost meni je sve ovo bilo dosta konfuzno i priznajem da na kraju polovinu stvari najverovatnije nisam skapirao. Ako sam uopste nesto skapirao :PMoracu kasnije jos jednom da procitam pa mozda bude drugacija ocena.

    12. Negativni

      Kako dosad nisam čuo za Samuela R. Delanyja?! Čitao sam Sirijuse, Future, poneki roto (sf) roman, pa čak i Politikin Zabavnik odakle se i danas sjećam dvije priče, jedna o tome kako pakao može biti i previše dobre stvari, gdje glavni lik do vjeke vjekova mora gledati svoj omiljeni film sa Jane Fondom, i druga o prljavoj masnoj krpi koja je stojala dugo iza radijatora i onda oživjela, ta me se priča toliko dojmila da sam odmah potom pospremio sobu.Gaiman u odličnom predgovoru kaže da j [...]

    13. Phil Jensen

      Hyper-intelligent and cryptic. Some readers compare it to a Roger Zelazny novel, but it reminds me more of Gene Wolfe or Viriconium. Delany explicitly states throughout the novel that myth exists to tell us basic truths that are unutterable otherwise. Very well, what are the unutterable truths he is expressing in this book?*SpoilersWHAT I THINK I JUST READLo Lobey is a descendent of aliens who took over the vacant bodies of humans. Several generations prior, humans used technology based on Godel [...]

    14. Wealhtheow

      Lobey is a herder in a small village. Although they live a simple life, they live atop the ruins of a maze of tunnels filled with abandoned computers. Further, it seems that radiation and limited genetic diversity create so many mutations that the villagers hardly look human. Still, it's a quiet life. He and his childhood friend, Friza, are finally becoming romantic with each other when she apruptly, inexplicably, dies. Unwilling to accept her death, Lobey ventures outside his village and finds [...]

    15. Ivan Lutz

      Razmontirani Orfej na Delanijev način uz primjesu Isusa, Sotone i izdajice Jude. Vrlo neobično štivo, zahtjevno do krajnjih granica. Toliko kompleksno da sam nekoliko puta vraćao poglavlja i mrštio se ne bih li uhvatio niti. Strašno je kako se stilski razlikuje od bilo koje SF knjige koju ste pročitali, opije vas i udavi već nakon prvog paragrafa, ali oni strpljiviji(a rekao bih i načitaniji i svakako nije za početnike) će uživati i na kraju dobiti zasluženu nagradu. Uklapa sve pozn [...]

    16. Jessica

      I give some Samuel Delany books 4 stars where I would give someone else 5, but only to be able to distinguish the whole-nother-plane ones like the einstein intersection, which gets its eerie effect by literalizing the impression that one's culture and language sometimes feel as though they might be a strange dead shell left by another people in another place. it uses that classic scifi trick that, in this alien world that humans colonized, the thing we refer to as a "dog" may turn out have spine [...]

    17. terpkristin

      I don't know what to say about this book. It very obviously wasn't for me. It was obtuse. It regularly put me to sleep, even though it was only ~130 pages long. The best part of the book was the introduction written by Neil Gaiman, and even then.I felt like he set the book up to fail. Because what he painted was not what this book was. It was myth, metaphor, an attempt at telling a story but telling it in a way that was purposely confusing. I dunno, I guess I'm not smart enough to get it. I reco [...]

    18. Jenny (Reading Envy)

      When this was the first Sword and Laser pick of the year, I was thrilled. After all, one of my 2014 reading goals was to finally read Delany. I'm not sure what to think of this particular book as an introduction to his work!I think I need this book to be a graphic novel. It is brief, just over 150 pages in my edition, but is chock full of ideas. At first they seemed random but as the parts of the story filled in toward the end, they became more obviously intentional. I'm certain Delany knows mor [...]

    19. Tamahome

      *shrug* Maybe Jenny would understand this novella. UPDATE:This guy seems to understand it. yellowedandcreased.wordpress.c

    20. Nate D

      Fall 1965 through Spring 1966 was a significant period for Samuel Delany. The gripping but somewhat limited The Ballad of Beta 2 had just come out. In September 1965 he finished writing Babel-17/Empire Star, which would win him his first Nebula, and first major award, when published the following year. Babel-17 remains possibly his greatest achievement pre-Dhalgren, but the work immediately following it were on a similar level. He spent the rest of September writing two novellas, the fantastic " [...]

    21. Jeremy Kohlman

      I'm not sure what to say about this book. It's one of those stories that, having read it, I know has changed me. But changed me how? That I do not know. I am different from having read this story. (that's actually quite an ironic statement, you'll get, if you read it!)This is a very short story. Just 143 very short pages. It doesn't take much time at all to finish. But again, I know there's far more than 143 short pages of meaning lying here. I might just start to understand what this book is sa [...]

    22. Jlawrence

      Delany's off-kilter semi-poetic examination of myth and its uses, using Orpheus as the main pattern, set in a post-apocalyptic (view spoiler)[actually, as it turns out, post-human too (hide spoiler)] Earth. Delany's fascination with the subject is clear, the atmosphere is unique, and some passages are beautiful, but sometimes it wavers between too slipperly allusive and too on-the-nose here's-what-this-symbolizes. For instance, (view spoiler)[I liked the mutant 'minotaur' in the underground cave [...]

    23. Stephen

      3.5 to 4.0 stars. Nominee: Hugo Award for Best Science Fiction Novel (1968)Winner: Nebula Award for Best Science Fiction Novel (1968)

    24. sologdin

      Almost surreal at times, this reworking of Orpheus and Theseus narratives is set on Earth after humans have moved along elsewhere (dead? gone? no idea) and some other wierdos have taken over. It has the normal far future/dying earth conventions: chatty old cryptic computers still running, mutants everywhere, decayed urbanicity, radiation, pastiche of surviving mass culture, &c.Novel is structured by Foucault's political dream of a pure community, embodied by the leper colony: "non-functional [...]

    25. Paul,

      Hmmm this book reminds me of Orson Scott Card's analysis of James Joyce's Ulysses " pretentious twaddle which can only be understood with the magic decoder ring which Joyce thoughtfully provided to friends, and which they passed on to the professors when we finish learning how to read and understand Ulysses, most of us realize that it's twaddle. Whatever insights into the human condition James Joyce had to offer were trivial compared to the labor of receiving them."Now I don't want to say tha [...]

    26. Andreas

      Delany wrote this brainfood with humanistic background in 1965. So, there are clumsy computers, 33' and 45' records, there are Beatles, Bob Dylan references etc. But the archaic touch doesn't matter at all - the concepts are important, here. Probably, this isn't for one who doesn't know Orpheus and Eurydice. It's more fun having a nearby to search all the catchwords. So, it will be a slow read and second read might bring even new dimensions of insights - though I won't re-read it. References to [...]

    27. Stephanie A. Higa

      Delany is totally fascinating. His hallucinogenic style, his obsession with orgies, his anti-transitions, which make you think you must have gotten knocked out for at least a few secondsfascinating. But I think it's difficult to say how good he really is. Yes, he expresses such deep ideas in such beautiful language, but what does this mean? Do I like him because he is actually legitimately good or because his writing makes me feel all fuzzy inside, like the world finally makes sense? It doesn't [...]

    28. Keith

      Sorry, but I just don't get this book at all.It seems to have been writen during that weird 60s psychedelic period, when spouting nonsense was in fashion!I haven't the foggiest why this book is so feted: the plot (sic) goes no where, and you find yourself completely disinterested in the fate of Lobby; the book's central character.I haven't quite reached the end yet, about another twenty pages to go, and to be honest the only reason I am bothering to finish it, is because it is such a short book. [...]

    29. Bob Rust

      The Einstein Intersection is remarkably compressed and densely patterned with allusive imagery. Earth has lost its humans (how is never made clear) and their corporeal form has been taken on by a race of Aliens who in an attempt to make coherent sense of the human artifacts among which they live take on human traditions too. Avatars of Ringo Starr, Billy the Kid and Christ appear; the hero a black musician who plays tunes on his murderous machete is Orpheus and Theseus. The book is a tour de for [...]

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