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Table of contents
- Book Review: Using Medicine in Science Fiction
- SF and Nonsense: Using Medicine in Science Fiction
- Fantasy and Science Fiction: The Human Mind, Our Modern World
- About This Item
The essential science fiction television reader. University Press of Kentucky. The Museum of Broadcast Communications. Retrieved 19 November Toronto: ECW press. CBS News. CBS Interactive. Retrieved 13 April Under the Influence. Season 3. Episode Event occurs at time CBC Radio One. Transcript of the original source. Retrieved 7 June The series had lots of interesting devices that marveled us back in the 60s. In episode one, we see wife Jane doing exercises in front of a flatscreen television.
In another episode, we see George Jetson reading the newspaper on a screen. Can anyone say computer? In another, Boss Spacely tells George to fix something called a "computer virus. There is a robot vacuum cleaner, foretelling the arrival of the iRobot Roomba vacuum. There was also a tanning bed used in an episode, a product that wasn't introduced to North America until And while flying space cars that have yet to land in our lives, the Jetsons show had moving sidewalks like we now have in airports, treadmills that didn't hit the consumer market until , and they had a repairman who had a piece of technology called The Economist.
Retrieved 18 September A Portrait of England". Archived from the original on 3 November Retrieved 10 November The Times. Retrieved 1 July It's quintessential to being British. TV Guide 28 June — 4 July. Cook, Peter Wright, I. Maybe Higher Than You Think. NBC: America's Network. University of California Press. The New York Times. Star Trek Pitch , first draft. Accessed at LeeThomson. COM: Universe Timeline". Archived from the original on 3 July Retrieved 14 July The Hollywood Reporter.
Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 7 January Retrieved 28 November San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 27 July Retrieved 23 February Cult Times. Nazarro, Joe. TV Zone Special Syfy doesn't need you". Escapist Magazine. Business Insider. Retrieved 3 April Wells That Came True". Science Fiction and Pseudoscience". Science and Engineering Indicators— Report. April NSB Archived from the original on 16 June In Emme, Eugene Morlock ed.
Science fiction and space futures: past and present.
Book Review: Using Medicine in Science Fiction
Trillion Year Spree. London: Victor Gollancz. SAGE Open. UCR Today.
SF and Nonsense: Using Medicine in Science Fiction
The British Library. National Public Radio. Retrieved 27 February The Palgrave handbook of posthumanism in film and television. Houndmills, Basingstoke, Hampshire. Retrieved 4 December Inter Press Service News Agency. Retrieved 23 March New York Times 1 April pg A Retrieved 31 March Archived from the original on 4 March Retrieved 2 March Retrieved 12 December Project Hieroglyph".
Science Fiction Foundation. Gunn Center for the Study of Science Fiction. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography online ed. Oxford University Press. Subscription or UK public library membership required. Random House.
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Retrieved 23 June This ranking was by the Modern Library Editorial Board of authors. Retrieved 10 October Kurt Vonnegut Memorial Library. Archived from the original on 18 January Retrieved 14 August Understanding Kurt Vonnegut. University of South Carolina Press. The Paris Review. Retrieved 13 August Retrieved 5 June Barlowe's Guide to Extraterrestrials. Workman Publishing Company. Stanley Kubrick: A Biography. Basic Books. Wolfe and Carol T. Clareson editor, Popular Press, , pages 53— Theories of Science Fiction eds. Maryland, US Macmillan. Ender's Game. Retrieved 25 March The Sirian Experiments.
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Fantasy and Science Fiction: The Human Mind, Our Modern World
Archived from the original on 30 April Retrieved 29 April The A. The Onion. Retrieved 11 April The World Science Fiction Society. Campbell Award". Locus Online. Encyclopedia Britannica. Worldcon Atlas Obscura. File Archived from the original on 24 December The World of Fanzines. The Hugo Awards.
American Historical Review. Archived from the original on 13 October Retrieved 2 June In Gary Westfahl ed. Westport, Conn. Biological Themes in Modern Science Fiction. UMI Research Press. How to Write Science Fiction and Fantasy. Writer's Digest Books. Stratmann 14 September Springer, Neo-Fan's Guidebook. Retrieved 26 April In Nicholls, Peter ed.
Open Culture. Aldiss, Brian. Aldiss, Brian, and Wingrove, David. Amis, Kingsley. Barron, Neil, ed. Broderick, Damien. Reading by Starlight: Postmodern Science Fiction. This book explores the real science behind such topics as how our bodies adap This book offers a clearly written, entertaining and comprehensive source of medical information for both writers and readers of science fiction. This book explores the real science behind such topics as how our bodies adapt to being in space, the real-life feasibility of common plot elements such as suspended animation and medical nanotechnology, and future prospects for improving health, prolonging our lives, and enhancing our bodies through technology.
Each chapter focuses on a single important science fiction-related subject, combining concise factual information with examples drawn from science fiction in all media. Chapters conclude witha Bottom Line section summarizing the most important points discussed in the chapter and giving science fiction writers practical advice on how to incorporate them into their own creations, including a list of references for further reading. The book will appeal to all readers interested in learning about the latest ideas on a variety of science fiction-related medical topics, and offers an invaluable reference source for writers seeking to increase the realism and readability of their works.
Henry G. Before entering private practice he became Professor of Medicine at St. Louis University School of Medicine and performed clinical medical research. Henry received a BA in chemistry from St. He is currently enrolled at Missouri State University to obtain a BS in physics with a minor in astronomy. His professional publications include being an author or coauthor of many research articles for medical journals, primarily in the field of nuclear cardiology. Henry is also a regular contributor of both stories and science fact articles to Analog Science Fiction and Fact. Get A Copy. Paperback , pages.
Published September 23rd by Springer first published September 14th More Details Other Editions 1. Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.
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This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. More filters. Sort order. May 09, Nachtreich rated it liked it. Jan 01, Doug Farren rated it it was amazing. If you are a writer of fiction, especially science fiction, then this book will give you far more information than you can possibly digest in a single reading.
Buy it, read it, then use it as a reference. Ladymidnight rated it really liked it Jan 13, Faith Hakimian rated it really liked it Jan 18, DarkSapiens rated it it was amazing Jul 22, Sarah rated it it was amazing Apr 20, My pleasure, Keith. There's a lot modern medicine doesn't yet understand about how our bodies behave under the conditions in which we evolved -- much less under wildly different conditions.
So: Using Medicine in SF was an educational read aside from its significant value as a writing resource. Happy new year, Sir. I too thank you for your recommendation. Looks very impressive. I hope it is written in plain enough to me.
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Jaguar, thank you for your note. I hope you enjoy Using SF in Medicine. As for the novel and movie you named, I am not familiar with either. Thank you very much, Sir. I'm trying to purchase "Using Medicine in Science Fiction" on kindle, but haven't complete yet. I continue. Debating whether to make the purchase. Unfortunately, a number of inaccuracies and inapt metaphors in the sample first chapter left me dubious as to the overall value of the work.
I'm hopeful that later chapters are better aligned to the author's expertise.
About This Item
Post a Comment. Most of you, polling has demonstrated, come to this blog to read about science and SF. Available since September , despite the copyright date. Of course, we SF aficionados are more open than most to the possibility of time travel :- And to further muddy the temporal waters, this book would have had a place in my best reads summary if I hadn't wanted to post recommendations early within the recently concluded holiday shopping season. Of course there are still post-holiday clearance sales and in theory unspent gift cards Stratmann is a cardiologist and an SF author, supremely qualified to have authored such a book.
Full disclosure: Henry and I are friends -- but that's not the reason for the rave review that follows. Check it out on Amazon Science fiction is replete, overtly or otherwise, with medicine and biology. Astronauts adapting -- for better or worse -- to micro gravity.
Colonists on the Moon assailed by solar and cosmic radiation. Pioneers in suspended animation for a centuries-long interstellar crossing. Gengineered human beings.