Зелените хълмове на Земята

The Unpleasant Profession of Jonathan Hoag Life Line And He Built a Crooked House Delilah and the Space Rigger Space Jockey It s Great t

  • Title: Зелените хълмове на Земята
  • Author: Robert A. Heinlein Виолета Чаушева
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 197
  • Format: Paperback
  • 1907 , 1975 1939 1907 , 1975 1939 The Unpleasant Profession of Jonathan Hoag, 1942 Life Line, 1939 And He Built a Crooked House, 1941 Delilah and the Space Rigger, 1949 Space Jockey, 1947 It s Great to be Back , 1947 Requiem, 1940 The Long Watch, 1949 The Green Hills of Earth, 1947

    • Free Read [Thriller Book] ☆ Зелените хълмове на Земята - by Robert A. Heinlein Виолета Чаушева ô
      197 Robert A. Heinlein Виолета Чаушева
    • thumbnail Title: Free Read [Thriller Book] ☆ Зелените хълмове на Земята - by Robert A. Heinlein Виолета Чаушева ô
      Posted by:Robert A. Heinlein Виолета Чаушева
      Published :2018-08-06T21:58:20+00:00

    One thought on “Зелените хълмове на Земята”

    1. On the afternoon of Saturday, October 4th, 1975, having just turned thirteen years old a few weeks before, I rode my bicycle about 2 1/2 miles to the nearest bookstore to my house that sold science fiction books--the long-defunct Books & Friends in Oakton, VA. I know this not because I remember the event, but because I wrote it in the back of a paperback copy of "The Past Through Tomorrow," an 830-page collection of Robert Heinlein's "Future History" stories. What I do remember is that I did [...]

    2. ‘ Ésta es la historia no del futuro, sino de un futuro’. Según las palabras dichas por Heinlein, los dos volúmenes que conforman ‘Historia del futuro’ es un conjunto de relatos y novelas cortas de un probable horizonte alternativo, que aunque el hombre quisiese quitarse méritos, nada descabellados y algunos de ellos ciertamente proféticos en parte. Con una sólida y plausible base científica a la vez que social ( SIEMPRE HA SIDO UN GENIO COMBINANDO AMBAS CIENCIAS EN SUS ESCRITOS), [...]

    3. This is a compilation of 21 Heinlein short stories in his 'Future History'. If you've never read Heinlein & want a good introduction, this is probably the best single book of his works you can buy. You'll see quite a range of his best. The paperback is as fat as one of Jordan's books & contains some novella length stories - two, "Revolt in 2100" & "Methuselah's Children" were published as novels. Others are title stories from other short story collections "The Green Hills of Earth" & [...]

    4. A worthy read for Heinlein's fans. The quality of the stories varies a bit, as they were written at different times, but having them in this collection and chronologically ordered helps keep the "future history" timeline straight.The stories suffer from Heinlein's usual flaws (i.e. female characters) but also showcase his strengths (e.g. pushing new social and political ideas, a love and veneration of science). This collection is a good example of why Heinlein is considered one of the big three [...]

    5. This is probably one of Heinlein's greatest works in terms of weaving together many stories with a self consistent story line. In it he introduces his best known character, Lazarus Long. Probably his next best character in terms of references to the character in other stories, would be D.D. Harriman. And to be honest, in many ways Harriman was a more likable character than Lazarus Long. Lazarus Long is sexist (gets much worse in other books and isn't all that noticeable in this one), selfish, se [...]

    6. nwhytevejournal/2910459mlHeinlein's mammoth future history: 21 stories published as a collection in 1967, though in fact all but two originally came out between 1939 and 1949, outlining the future development of humanity through the coming centuries. Heinlein misses a lot of things - notably the rise of information technology; his 23rd century spaceships are still running with slide rules. Some of these are a bit too sentimental, some based on concepts that don't really resonate today, and the l [...]

    7. The Past Through Tomorrow is a book of short stories by Robert A. Heinlein. It is my favorite science fiction book. (It may be my favorite book period.) Even though there are plenty of other things to read, I have to reread every year or two. The character D.D. Harriman is certainly an inventor ahead of his time, even though in his timeline he had different inventions to get into space.Now for divergent thoughts not in this book but brought on by thinking about this book.Speaking of inventors ah [...]

    8. Though I greatly enjoy Heinlen's writing, I didn't think I'd read very many of his short stories. Surprisingly, I had read "Life-Line", which is the first story in this book. But I didn't mind re-reading it one bit! One thing I had not realized before was that it was the first short story Heinlen had ever submitted for publication. I think the book is worth getting for it alone.Now, not only is this book just an incredible collection of plain good 'ole fashioned story-telling at it's best, but t [...]

    9. The best of Heinlein's classic future history short fiction. Arguably the best single-author collection of science fiction ever. I'd say that these stories did more to shape modern sf than any other works.

    10. Entertaining on the whole but Heinlein's high handed opinion of men, coupled with his disdain /annoyance of women, children, and parents got old. It feels like SciFi based Ayn Rand diatribe with a hatred of heavy handed government meddling in the affairs of get-the-job-done men.

    11. I think Heinlein was a better SF writer at shorter lengths, though this book is over 800 pages long. Methuseluh's Children is the best of them.

    12. I got this for a song at the roadside. I never knew that it was a compendium of stories describing Heinlein's future universe: its development through time and space. Very enjoyable reading.

    13. I don't know if Robert Heinlein had the first "future history" as we (and John Campbell) understood it, although he was probably one of the more extensive ones that had come down the pike thus far in the world of SF. While other writers may have written stories that appeared to happen in the same universe, no one had really taken a series of stories spread out chronologically over hundreds of years and explicitly set them in the same timeline (the closest I can think of is maybe Olaf Stapleton b [...]

    14. This is a collection of the core Short Stories & Novellas that are collectively known to make up Robert Heinlein's "Future History"Since these were written in the early days (many in the 1940's and 50's) much of the "future" part is now past tense at least in terms of the year on the calendar. Also, most of these have that feeling to them I would describe as pulpy, which I think most people would consider fair, since they were actually first published (not all but many) in magazines.You hear [...]

    15. This, along with "Time Enough for Love" (currently reading) is Heinlein's magnum ous. This volume has some 800 pages of small-type stories, novellas and novels, culminating in '"Methuselah's Children" (which I have already read - see my review- and found out subsequently that there was a great number of stories that antedated that novel. These are published in this volume in the order given in a table close to the beginning of "Methuselah's Children" but somewhat out of order in terms of publica [...]

    16. This is probably the third time I have read this book, but it has been many, many years since the last read. What I found most interesting ise stories were written in the 30's and 40's. The science was different then but so was the attitude towards womend ethnic groupsd smoking! Overall this bunch of stories is very good for a lot of reasons. They certainly speak to how people generally interacted with each other. If you have a bit of a scientific benden all the references will thrill you.

    17. Some of the stories are better than others, what I really enjoyed about this was that the books and short stories were in chronological order, so the young fellow wanting to go to the moon many pages ago eventually invents space flight, and then several stories later does get to go. It makes you feel like you have more invested in the series, as well. One day I want to own all of the books and to read them all in linear order.

    18. Always amusing to go back and read classic sci-fi and see which predictions were far-seeing and which ones failed to pan out. I understand why highways were never replaced with "rolling roads", but someone tell me why we haven't colonized the moon yet?

    19. Spider Robinson be damned, RAH is a closet misogynist and male chauvinist pig, and his later stuff doesn't change that.

    20. Heinlein's "Future History" all wrapped up in one volume. An important starting point forTime Enough For Love and pretty much all of his later books.

    21. This is a collection of twenty-one vintage Heinlein short stories with a wide variety of plots. This is a great read for the science fiction fan. There are several classics in the collection.

    22. Another of my all-time favorites. Heinlein,while not as famous as Asimov, is at least his equal. The stories in this book, written over decades, paint a galaxy that is fascinating and complex.

    23. In 1966, the Hugo Awards presented a one-time award for "Best All-time Series. The 5 candidates were:"Foundation" by Isaac Asimov"Barsoom" by Edgar Rice Burroughs "Future History" by Robert A. Heinlein "Lensmen" by E. E. Smith "The Lord of the Rings" by J. R. R. TolkienFoundation won.I pick up this book and was pleasantly surprised to find that it had almost the entire collection of "Future History" (it is missing 3 stories totaling about 130 pages).There were some jaw-dropping amazing mome [...]

    24. This book contains some absolutely incredible stories--some of which have stuck with me for years since my first read. Heinlein was truly a master of his craft.

    25. I really went back and forth between giving this 5 and 4 stars. A great bunch of stories in a very interesting universe. Definitely left me looking forward to reading more Heinlein.

    26. This rather hefty book contains 21 short stories and short novels from Heinlein's earlier days, organized in chronological order (according to the dates when the stories take place, not when they were published). They are all unrelated and can be read stand-alone, but each story forms a foundation for the next one to build upon in terms of technology and human progress (or lack thereof, in some cases). The time-line is our own until (I would guess) about the time that WW2 comes to a close, at wh [...]

    27. I just read "The Man Who Sold the Moon," and wish that I hadn't. I've never been much of a Heinlein fan, and this story illustrates my reasons perfectly. Essentially, this is the story of the first moon expedition. In Heinlein's telling (long before the Apollo missions), it's a private corporation that reaches the moon first. There's some interesting speculation about who owns the moon, based upon traditional legal theory (supposedly, all property owners on earth own a section of the earth that [...]

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