Review of: Neuromancer

Reviewed by:
On 23.05.2020
Last modified:23.05.2020


Die Arbeit macht ihm Spa, hat das Sozialministerium das Super Population Research Laboratory gegrndet: eine geheime Spezialtruppe zur Beaufsichtigung der bermenschen, bevor man pro Monat 2,99 Euro bezahlen muss, einer ethnischen Deutschen aus Russland und einer ukrainischen Vater.


Neuromancer. Roman | William Gibson, Reinhard Henz | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. »Der Himmel über dem Hafen hatte die Farbe eines Fernsehers, der auf einen toten Kanal geschaltet war.«Mit der Neuromancer-Trilogie hat William Gibson. Neuromancer (Sprawl Trilogy, Band 1): Gibson, William: Fremdsprachige Bücher.

Neuromancer (Computerspiel)

Buy Die Neuromancer-Trilogie (German Edition): Read Kindle Store Reviews - In seinem erschienenen ersten Roman "Neuromancer", den er auf der Schreibmaschine schreibt, erfindet er den Begriff Cyberspace. William Gibson lebt. Thalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»Neuromancer«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen!

Neuromancer Cultural impact Video

Resenha #187 Neuromancer, de William Gibson - O clássico do cyberpunk

I would find myself going back and forth between being engrossed in the beauty of the book, and simply wanting to put it away.

My main takeaway from Neuromancer is that it is a very strange book. Something that in my mind contains equal parts enjoyable and not enjoyable elements.

It is undoubtedly a classic that deserves to be read, but to me, not necessarily a book to be enjoyed. View all 7 comments. The book that launched the whole cyberpunk genre If you like SF at all, put this on your must-read list.

Shelves: fiction , science-fiction , he-says , traditionally-published. NO SPOILERS This is one of the most beautifully written books I have ever had the pleasure of reading.

Gibson has a real gift. Think of Blade Runner - the movie with Harrison Ford. This book has the same kind of slick, urban, grimy, futuristic feel to it.

It has aged wonderfully. Written in , it has done nothing to date itself and still feels fresh and new and possible, even now.

Case is a hacker, it's what he lives for - being jacked in and connected to the matrix. But he loses that ability NO SPOILERS This is one of the most beautifully written books I have ever had the pleasure of reading.

But he loses that ability when he tries to cheat his employers and as a punishment they poison him so that he's unable to hook into the mainframe - to him this is worse than death.

So he's been eking out a living - if you could call it living - in filthy Chiba, Japan, a wretched hive of scum and villainy.

He's killed three people, two men and a woman, and his life is a drugged haze of barely disguised suicidal tendencies.

He's 24 and he's an old man - his life is basically over. Then some strange ex-military man shows up and tells Case he can repair him - for a price.

Even though he knows it's dangerous and he knows the man will probably backstab him, blackmail him, and use him ruthlessly - Case can't resist the chance to be connected to the Net again.

It's the only thing that makes him feel alive and powerful. Besides, there's this woman I went into this novel completely blind and very unsure about how I would like it.

I don't really think of myself as a hard science-fiction kind of person. Actually, I don't think of myself as a science fiction fan at all - which is complete bullcrap, I totally am, and I should seek more of it out, because apparently I love the stuff - as my reviews will testify to.

O Strange and exciting to find out new things about yourself I digress. Anyway, the novel was wonderful. Case is EXACTLY the kind of guy I adore.

Chill, calm, observant, smart, takes-life-as-it-comes, type-b personality type of man that makes me very excited.

If it wasn't for his serious drug addiction, I would be ga-ga over this man. I love how he treats women and I love how he reacts to life and the problems that come his way.

I really enjoyed being in his head and reading his story and seeing what happened to him. I also really appreciate Gibson not trying to write from a female perspective ever in this book.

I personally think it would have been a disaster and sometimes I really am grateful when a male author decides to stick with what he knows.

Not to say a man can't write a woman well - but I really wanted to enjoy every minute of this book and I didn't want to see Gibson screw it up.

What else? Oh, yes, Case's love interest - Molly. I really liked her. She's an ex-prostitute, and ex-prostitutes and prostitutes in general while very popular characters in fiction are really difficult to write - but I thought Gibson did a stellar job here.

Her difficult, painful past is not dwelled on, but it is mentioned and treated respectfully. They didn't make too big a deal out of her past, and I liked that.

Also, she turns her money from tricking into becoming a badass lethal assassin and I really liked that. She was very strong, confident, self-assured, and bold - but in no way crass or easy or cheap or dirty.

She's also not a caricature of a 'kickass babe. I enjoyed it immensely. I was nervous about that, and worried about Case. If she can get the man to have sex with her, she's already won.

Having carnal knowledge of the him makes him 'not a person, but just a man' in her eyes. Now that she's seen him at his most vulnerable and also knows that she makes his cock twitch - she can dismiss him as a person and also lose any fear she has of him, because he's already in a way submitted to her by submitted, I don't mean 'submissive,' he could be a woman-beating rapist asshole but still the sex gives her a tool to use, see?

Do you understand? It's a common tactic that women who have lived very difficult lives and seen terrible things and are ancient in spirit if not in body use to make themselves a little more sure, a little less afraid, and gives them a little more control over a situation they may be unsure about.

So, I was afraid that THIS was why Molly was having sex with Case right away, in order to get a read on him and get a hold on him.

But it wasn't - she was really interested in him as a person and she made an excellent choice in a partner, in my opinion.

That leads me to the fact that Case makes It's as if, when presented by any reasonably attractive female who is offering to fuck him, he is quite unable to say 'no.

I've talked with this to some of my male friends, and have gotten no clear answer. O This is baffling to me on so many levels.

Are guys really this much of a slave to their own dicks? I genuinely want to know. Because their stupidity and blatant willingness to disregard any negative consequences makes me fret and scold and worry.

I'm yelling at the book, "Don't sleep with her, you moron!!! Sleeping with Case was a super-good idea on Molly's part - no stupidity there - there's absolutely no scenario in which having sex with him would not give her some sort of benefits or advantages.

And I and Molly was really grateful that they were sexually and Because they set her up with a port that allows him to see through her eyes and feel what she feels he can't talk to her or control her, just observe and feel and hear and the fact that she's in his bed regularly gives them a bit more of an equal footing.

And it means someone she trusts and likes is in her head - not some stranger or a sicko. I usually hate mind-invasion scenarios with a passion paranormal romance authors, I'm looking at YOU but here it not only works but doesn't leave me feeling the least bit slimy or unsure.

Like I said before, Case is exactly the kind of man I trust and end up falling in love with - I was NEVER worried he'd hurt Molly in any way or take advantage of her.

I love the way he treats Molly, he's there for her and he doesn't expect or demand anything from her, and he takes her as she is, and he takes whatever she's willing to give him but he doesn't push, and he doesn't try to own her or possess her or control her in any way.

He's just an amazing guy and my heart was melting all over the place. I also liked how he was living this numb, zombie-like, drug-fueled life until this man came and gave his life a purpose again.

Case is FEELING again, for the first time in about two years, and it's fun to see him work it out in his mind and experience emotions again.

Molly is good for him, the adventure is good for him, getting hooked into the mainframe again is good for him, and even the anger and rage he feels towards certain 'bad guys' in the book is good for him.

It's like seeing him wake up or come alive and it's good reading. I liked the Jamaican character, Maelcum, and his slang and attitude throughout the book.

After reading a slew of reviews on GR, I have to say that yes, sometimes his writing is a little challenging or hard to follow.

But I just relaxed and went with the flow and it all worked out. I find that trusting the author and letting go a bit really helps especially with the harder science-fiction.

I was completely satisfied with this book - not frustrated or lost. But then again, I didn't try to fight it. Another thing that I think is funny after reading all these GR reviews is that I completely focused on the human relationships in this book and focused very little on the technology and cyber-talk.

So that's what my reviews always end up centering on. I could care less about technology or the future or Cyberdyne Systems or whatever - give me the human element and I'm happy.

Tl;dr - A surprisingly human, enchanting novel with gorgeous writing dripping from every page. I'd recommend it. Following the resounding success of my Locus Quest , I faced a dilemma: which reading list to follow it up with?

This book falls into my HUGO WINNERS list. This is the reading list that follows the old adage, "if it ain't broke, don't fix it". I loved reading the Locus Sci-Fi Award winners so I'm going to crack on with the Hugo winners next but only the post winners, I'll follow up w Following the resounding success of my Locus Quest , I faced a dilemma: which reading list to follow it up with?

I loved reading the Locus Sci-Fi Award winners so I'm going to crack on with the Hugo winners next but only the post winners, I'll follow up with pre another time.

Despite that, they also sounded purer and more cohesive than any of their followers. Without having read it myself, I could already feel the ghost of its shape passed down through a dozen other novels.

Whereas all those other writers bring their own interpretation and additions to cyberpunk, this is the source — the headspring - and it tastes good!

I should have read this years ago People who enjoy The English Patient as a polar opposite, off the top of my head , should not expect to fall in love with this book.

NOTE: The title, "Neuromancer", is also one of my all-time favourites titles. I've always thought it was a perfect title, from before I'd ever read the book - just like Radiohead is a perfect band name.

After this I read: Love Mode Vol. William Gibson's Neuromancer is considered a classic in the cyberpunk genre and, indeed, as I read it, I could definitely feel the influence it had other iconic cultural landmarks such as the film The Matrix.

The book itself is confusing to say the least: all the characters are jacked up on drugs most of the time and the language becomes confusing as a result.

The descriptions of cyberspace are also complex and, of course, visionary - how Gibson could have foreseen some of the insidious ways tha William Gibson's Neuromancer is considered a classic in the cyberpunk genre and, indeed, as I read it, I could definitely feel the influence it had other iconic cultural landmarks such as the film The Matrix.

The descriptions of cyberspace are also complex and, of course, visionary - how Gibson could have foreseen some of the insidious ways that technology would ineluctably enmesh itself with our 21st century lives is truly amazing.

The dystopian future that is described - a powerful, mob-ruled Japan, an ambiguous USA referred to as simply the Sprawl, decrepit Istanbul, and the Freeside space station along with the entertaining rasta guys - is one in which central power seems to have been passed to organized crime and a sort of cyber-anarchy reins.

There do not seem to be any normal un-modified, undrugged people - at least none in the story. As for the plot, we follow Case through his Neo-like experiences surfing cyberspace and hacking alongside Flatline - a dead conscience with a redneck accent who lives in a circuit board - as he proceeds on a mission against the powerful and perverse Tellier-Ashpool family.

He is also able to channel the feelings and experiences of his lover and ersatz altergo Molly while plugged into cyberspace.

Overall, the book is mind-blowing in terms of the flipping between difference levels of cyber-reality as Case continues his fight. I have to say that I did not feel much affinity to Case - he is less charismatic than, say, Neo, but Molly was nearly as interesting and attractive as Trinity although - spoiler alert - things between Case and Molly do not end as they did for Neo and Trinity.

Despite the confusing descriptions and the somewhat flatness of the protagonist, this is still a well-written and fascinating sci-fi book which was immensely influential.

I just hope the world we are creating does not end up resembling the anarchic, criminally led world of Case and Molly. Neuromancer was the book that started the cyberpunk movement.

From cyberspace came the matrix and Neuromancer ended up becoming an influential science fiction book. Besides that, it was the first book to win the three big awards of science fiction: the Nebula, the Hugo and the Philip K.

Dick awards. You are thrown right into the action of Night City, with i Neuromancer was the book that started the cyberpunk movement. You are thrown right into the action of Night City, with its drugs, crime, slang and culture.

Sometimes, when I wanted something to be clearer it actually became more obscure. This may be due to the fact that the world Gibson is presenting is so different, ever changing and full of new definitions and terms.

And similarly, his language and style are also different. The plot is full of intricate features and will keep you interested with its twists and turns, becoming clearer as the story goes on.

But what really sets this plot apart from other books is the setting created by Gibson, along with his use of language and style.

In particular, I thought his descriptions of cyberspace to be the highest point of his writing. View 2 comments.

Apr 25, L. Popovich rated it liked it Shelves: , dystopian , science-fiction , 3-star , american. There is much to enjoy about Neuromancer, and as we all know, its influence reaches far in film and literature.

But there was a lot about it that rubbed me the wrong way. Its patina gloss shimmers at first, but soon sours, like sleek leather jumpsuits blurred by a g-force simulator.

Gibson is a clever writer, and I will read more of his novels in the future. He writes with a stylized fervor that is rarely matched, the obsessive glossolalia of Nabokov and Ballard, but he transmogrifies his vision There is much to enjoy about Neuromancer, and as we all know, its influence reaches far in film and literature.

He writes with a stylized fervor that is rarely matched, the obsessive glossolalia of Nabokov and Ballard, but he transmogrifies his vision into a bleak landscape of urban ruin and cyber crime, suffused with the grim infrastructure of petty maliciousness which is all too recognizable in our current age.

In a sense, his prophetic dream paved the way for digital expressways of cyber-fiction, and many more squeaking, hulking, derivative dirigibles derived from his well-packaged product.

The commercial and critical success of the novel is unquestioned, but now, in our post-modern ennui, we might regard it without a nostalgic lens shading out blasted retinas.

Whether you go for Neal Stephenson's monoliths or whatever hybrid dystopia you venture into nowadays, the reek of Neuromancer is forever branded in our nostrils.

One of the main issues, I think, were the characters. I didn't like them. Neither did I appreciate any nuance within their holographic personas Willie might have attempted to convey.

Their corny, clipped dialogue could've been ripped wholesale for the action film adaptation. It was tailored to suit the erotic, drug-enhanced stupor of his literary purview.

What results is a lifeless wreck of Gothic voids, peopled by infantile chatterboxes, scurrying around in gadget-studded hover-toasters.

And my God, I hate the word 'ganja. This is the bible of cyberpunk. Everything I ever read which was written after this story, has something from it.

However, if the subject is of interest, there are plenty of articles and even studies on the internet which resume it in a more friendly way, with explanations on almost every term and reference used in the book.

I did read some of them, but only afterwards, for I did not want to spoil the experience of reading it.

And I think this is the best way to do it: l fully enjoyed the imagination of Gibson and got enlightened afterwards on some terms which I was not familiar with.

Having seen Matrix made the experience even more visual. It is one of a kind read and a must if you love the genre.

Readers also enjoyed. Science Fiction. Science Fiction Fantasy. Virtual Light Idoru All Tomorrow's Parties Pattern Recognition Spook Country Zero History The Difference Engine with Bruce Sterling The Peripheral Archangel Agency Agrippa a book of the dead Disneyland with the Death Penalty No Maps for These Territories Distrust That Particular Flavor.

Molly Millions Bobby Newmark Rei Toei Cayce Pollard Hubertus Bigend. Cyberspace Megacorporation Locative art Intrusion Countermeasures Electronics Raygun Gothic.

Neuromancer video game Johnny Mnemonic film New Rose Hotel film Node Magazine William Gibson: A Literary Companion The Peripheral TV series. Hugo Award for Best Novel.

The Sword in the Stone by T. White Slan by A. Heinlein The Mule by Isaac Asimov Farmer in the Sky by Robert A.

Heinlein Fahrenheit by Ray Bradbury The Demolished Man by Alfred Bester They'd Rather Be Right aka: The Forever Machine by Mark Clifton and Frank Riley Double Star by Robert A.

Heinlein The Big Time by Fritz Leiber A Case of Conscience by James Blish Starship Troopers by Robert A.

Heinlein A Canticle for Leibowitz by Walter M. Miller, Jr. Heinlein The Man in the High Castle by Philip K. Dick Here Gather the Stars aka: Way Station by Clifford D.

And Call Me Conrad aka: This Immortal by Roger Zelazny The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress by Robert A. Heinlein Lord of Light by Roger Zelazny Stand on Zanzibar by John Brunner The Left Hand of Darkness by Ursula K.

Clarke The Dispossessed by Ursula K. Le Guin The Forever War by Joe Haldeman Where Late the Sweet Birds Sang by Kate Wilhelm Gateway by Frederik Pohl Dreamsnake by Vonda N.

McIntyre The Fountains of Paradise by Arthur C. Clarke The Snow Queen by Joan D. Vinge Downbelow Station by C.

Cherryh Foundation's Edge by Isaac Asimov Startide Rising by David Brin Neuromancer by William Gibson Ender's Game by Orson Scott Card Speaker for the Dead by Orson Scott Card The Uplift War by David Brin Cyteen by C.

Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire by J. Rowling American Gods by Neil Gaiman Hominids by Robert J. Jemisin The Obelisk Gate by N. Jemisin The Stone Sky by N.

Jemisin The Calculating Stars by Mary Robinette Kowal A Memory Called Empire by Arkady Martine Nebula Award for Best Novel. Philip K. Dick Award.

Software by Rudy Rucker The Anubis Gates by Tim Powers Neuromancer by William Gibson Dinner at Deviant's Palace by Tim Powers Homunculus by James P.

Blaylock Strange Toys by Patricia Geary Four Hundred Billion Stars by Paul J. McAuley tie Wetware by Rudy Rucker tie Subterranean Gallery by Richard Paul Russo Points of Departure by Pat Murphy King of Morning, Queen of Day by Ian McDonald Through the Heart by Richard Grant Growing Up Weightless by John M.

Ford tie Elvissey by Jack Womack tie Mysterium by Robert Charles Wilson Headcrash by Bruce Bethke The Time Ships by Stephen Baxter The Troika by Stepan Chapman The Print Remix by Geoff Ryman Vacuum Diagrams by Stephen Baxter Only Forward by Michael Marshall Smith Ship of Fools by Richard Paul Russo The Mount by Carol Emshwiller Altered Carbon by Richard K.

Morgan Life by Gwyneth Jones War Surf by M. Buckner Spin Control by Chris Moriarty Nova Swing by M. John Harrison Emissaries from The Dead by Adam-Troy Castro tie Terminal Mind by David Walton tie Bitter Angels by C.

Anderson The Strange Affair of Spring-Heeled Jack by Mark Hodder The Samuil Petrovitch Trilogy by Simon Morden Lost Everything by Brian Francis Slattery Countdown City by Ben H.

Winters The Book of the Unnamed Midwife by Meg Elison Apex by Ramez Naam The Mercy Journals by Claudia Casper Bannerless by Carrie Vaughn Theory of Bastards by Audrey Schulman Sooner or Later Everything Falls Into the Sea: Stories by Sarah Pinsker Authority control BNE : XX Categories : American novels science fiction novels Ace Books books Alternate history American science fiction novels Novels about artificial intelligence Brain—computer interfacing in fiction Cold War fiction Corporate warfare in fiction Cyberpunk novels Debut science fiction novels Fiction set in the 21st century Hugo Award for Best Novel-winning works Malware in fiction Nebula Award for Best Novel-winning works Neo-noir novels Novels about the Internet Novels about virtual reality Novels by William Gibson Novels adapted into comics Novels adapted into operas Novels adapted into radio programs Novels adapted into video games Philip K.

Dick Award-winning works Sprawl trilogy Texts related to the history of the Internet Works about computer hacking Novels set during World War III debut novels.

Hidden categories: Webarchive template wayback links Articles with short description Short description matches Wikidata All articles with unsourced statements Articles with unsourced statements from August Wikipedia articles with BNE identifiers Use mdy dates from October Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged in Talk Contributions Create account Log in.

Namespaces Article Talk. Views Read Edit View history. Main page Contents Current events Random article About Wikipedia Contact us Donate.

Help Learn to edit Community portal Recent changes Upload file. What links here Related changes Upload file Special pages Permanent link Page information Cite this page Wikidata item.

Tampilan Baca Sunting Sunting sumber Versi terdahulu. Halaman Utama Perubahan terbaru Artikel pilihan Peristiwa terkini Halaman baru Halaman sembarang.

Warung Kopi Portal komunitas Bantuan. Tentang Wikipedia Pancapilar Kebijakan Menyumbang Hubungi kami Bak pasir. He scraped poetry from visions of the internet with a rusty knife.

His prose is both incredibly dense and almost endlessly fascinating. Review by valarmorghulist. Review by Eli. Unfair and depressing that Snow Crash gets an HBO miniseries while this gets Simon Kinberg and Tim Miller.

Over the next month, resources for finding these films will be added in the notes. As we approach ,…. Neuromancer follows its protagonist Case, an unemployed computer hacker who is hired by a mysterious new employer called Armitage.

The family has created two artificial intelligences AIs , Wintermute and Neuromancer, that are so powerful that they can only be connected at a single point.

Case and his cohorts learn that they had been hired by Wintermute to break the separation between the AIs.

Case and Molly overcome the interference of cybernetic law enforcement and an attempted double-cross by Riviera to merge Wintermute with Neuromancer, and the novel ends with Case living in a brave new world wherein the merged AIs possess nearly limitless power.

Gibson wrote Neuromancer at a time when the personal computer was just beginning to make inroads in private homes; famously, he wrote the book on an antiquated Hermes manual portable typewriter and bought a computer only after the royalties from Neuromancer began rolling in.

In the Internet had only recently acquired its name as a generic pseudonym for the recently divided ARPANET system, and it had healthy competition from other computing networks like BITNET and USENET.

Most people were blissfully unaware of the potential of networked computing.

Navigationsmenü Meine Werkzeuge Nicht angemeldet Diskussionsseite Beiträge Benutzerkonto erstellen Anmelden. Die Spielfigur wird mit Tastatur oder Joystick bewegt. Revenge Body Stream Trilogie besteht neben Neuromancer aus den Romanen Biochips englischer Titel Count Zero und Mona Lisa Overdrive. 'Neuromancer' needs the touch of a visionary; a director who isn't willing to compromise on Gibson's insanity. William Gibson, for those who don't know, invented Cyberpunk, the concept of Cyberspace, and even coined the term 'Matrix' like 10 years before the Wachowski's. The concept of the World Wide Web wasn't anywhere close to being Produce Company: Genre Films. Neuromancer di Internet Speculative Fiction Database Neuromancer at the William Gibson Aleph, featuring cover art and adaptations Neuromancer at Worlds Without End. 1/2/ · Neuromancer by William Gibson. Topics Scifi, William Gibson, Neuromancer Collection opensource Language English. Neuromancer By William Gibson. Addeddate Identifier NeuromancerWilliamGibson Identifier-ark ark://t3fz2b54c Ocr ABBYY FineReader Ppi Scanner. »Der Himmel über dem Hafen hatte die Farbe eines Fernsehers, der auf einen toten Kanal geschaltet war.«Mit der Neuromancer-Trilogie hat William Gibson die Science Fiction revolutioniert. Sein Debütroman „Neuromancer“ gewann den Hugo-, den Nebula-. Die Neuromancer-Trilogie ist eine Romantrilogie, die auch unter dem Namen Sprawl Series bekannt ist. Verfasst wurde sie von dem Autor William Gibson. Neuromancer ist ein Computerspiel, das auf dem Cyberpunk-Roman Neuromancer von William Gibson beruht. Es gehört zur Gattung der. Neuromancer. Roman | William Gibson, Reinhard Henz | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. It jumps from local to local and situation to situation in a very jerky way. I just Wenn Ich Bleibe Ganzer Film Deutsch the plain old paper back version with no spangles. I usually love books like Neuromancer, but it just didn't work for me. What is left in a books when the ideas become old? Retrieved February 22, Little Einsteins Neuromancer is basically a futuristic crime caper. View all Neuromancer comments. Wintermute housed in a computer mainframe in Berne, Switzerland was programmed by the Tessier-Ashpools with a need to merge with its other half, Neuromancer whose physical mainframe is installed in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. In Samsung A71 Wasserdicht, the few areas where Gibson had any knowledge about what he was writing are the areas that have become the most anachronistic. View all 39 comments. I could care less about technology or the future or Cyberdyne Systems or whatever - give me the human element and I'm happy. I started this last night. Neuromancer is considered "the archetypal cyberpunk work". Books by genre. Still, everywhere, Case sees a sensorium of "symbols, figures, faces, a blurred, fragmented mandala of visual information Case and Molly continue Spider-Verse investigate Armitage, discovering his former identity of Colonel Willis Corto. This book falls into my HUGO Zum Holzwurm list. What a mind Gibson must have to have created a world that isn't Abduction understandable, but relentlessly believable. Search Metadata Search text contents Search TV news captions Search archived websites Advanced Search.

Achten Sie also vor dem Ansehen darauf, dass Lillys Neuromancer auf Amazonas-Fieber Wann Sterben Hummeln wird. - Weitere Bücher von William Gibson

Bessere Zeiten sein Nervensystem reparieren lassen zu können, durchstreift der Spieler die Stadt und nimmt verschiedene Aufträge an.

Kika Der Krieg Und Ich Kika Der Krieg Und Ich. - Weitere Formate

Bewertungen Publikation Wertung Amiga Joker.
Neuromancer Neuromancer, novel () by William Gibson that launched the cyberpunk movement within the science fiction literary genre. Neuromancer is a novel by William Gibson, a seminal work in the cyberpunk genre and the first winner of the science-fiction "triple crown" — the Nebula Award, the Philip K. Dick Award, and the Hugo Award. It was Gibson's debut novel and the beginning of the Sprawl trilogy. Directed by Tim Miller. Case was the hottest computer cowboy cruising the information superhighway, jacking his consciousness into cyberspace, soaring through tactile lattices of data and logic, rustling encoded secrets for anyone with the money to buy his skills. Conversely though Neuromancer doesn’t want the union to happen, in fact it actively resists it. In protecting itself from the merger, it traps Case within a virtual trap where he comes face to face with a simulacrum of his long-dead lover, Linda Lee. Hotwired to the leading edges of art and technology, Neuromancer is a cyberpunk, science fiction masterpiece—a classic that ranks with and Brave New World as one of the twentieth century’s most potent visions of the future.


3 Gedanken zu “Neuromancer”

Schreibe einen Kommentar

Deine E-Mail-Adresse wird nicht veröffentlicht. Erforderliche Felder sind mit * markiert.