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Blade Runner - Philip K Dick AudioBook CD - Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?

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Blade Runner - Philip K Dick AudioBook CD - Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?

Blade Runner

by Philip K. Dick - Audio Book CD

Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? - Read by Scott Brick

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Blade Runner - Philip K. Dick - Audio Book CD

Brand New (nevertheless shrink wrapped):  Unabridged  8  CDs 9.5 Hours

If you need Blade Runner by Philip K Dick as a book -there are it here

The year is 2021. Somewhere available, among the hordes of people, lurk many rogue androids. Rick Deckard's assignment; find them and then ... "retire" them. Trouble is, the androids all look and act precisely like people, plus they don't like to be found.

Originally published in 1968, this foreboding adventure is a masterpiece before its time. In our own near future, a globe war has killed millions, driving whole varieties into extinction and sending humankind off-planet. Those who stay covet any living creatures, and this desire spawns the development to build, incredibly realistic simulacra: horses, birds, pets, sheep ... and people. Fearful of the haw these synthetic people may wreak, the government bans them from Earth: But androids don't wish To be identified; they only blend in. And it's bounty hunter Rick Deckard's job to track down any fugitives—and destroy them.

About the Author Philip K Dick:audiobook

December 16, 1928 – March 2, 1982) was an American author, largely recognized for his functions of research fiction. Additionally to his dozens of published novels, Dick wrote around 121 brief stories, countless of which appeared in research fiction publications. At least 8 of his stories have been adapted for movie.

Foreshadowing the cyberpunk sub-genre, Philip K. Dick brought the anomic planet of California to countless of his functions, exploring sociological and political themes in novels which were usually dominated by monopolistic businesses and authoritarian governments. In his later functions, Dick addressed the nature of drug employ, paranoia and schizophrenia, religious experience and theology, drawing upon his own existence experiences in novels like A Scanner Darkly and VALIS.

His novel The Man in the High Castle bridged the genres of alternative history and research fiction, earning a Hugo Award for Best Novel in 1963. Flow My Tears, The Policeman Said, a novel about a celebrity who awakens in a parallel universe where he is completely unknown, won the John W. Campbell Memorial Award for right novel in 1975. "I like to write about persons I love, and place them into a fictional globe spun from my own notice, not the planet we really have, because the globe we really have refuses to meet my practices," Dick wrote of these stories. "In my writing I even question the universe; I question out loud if it really is real, and I question out loud if all of us are real." Dick invested almost all of his profession as a author in near-poverty.

Dick's stories have been adapted into favored movies like Blade Runner, Total Recall, A Scanner Darkly, Minority Report, Impostor and others. In 2007 Dick became the initially research fiction author to be included in The Library of America series (#173).


Dick's stories usually focus found on the delicate nature of what exactly is "real" and the construction of individual identity. His stories frequently become surreal fantasies as the primary characters gradually discover that their everyday globe is an illusion designed by effective exterior entities (like in Ubik ), big political conspiracies, or within the vicissitudes of an unreliable narrator.

"All of his function begins with all the standard assumption that there cannot be 1, single, objective fact," writes research fiction writer Charles Platt. "Everything is a matter of perception. The ground is liable to shift under your feet. A protagonist might discover himself living out another person's dream, or he will enter a drug-induced state that makes greater sense than the real globe, or he could cross into a different universe completely."

"I utilized to dig in the garden, and there is nothing great or ultradimensional about crab grass... unless you may be an sf (research fiction) author, in which case you're watching crab grass with suspicion. What are its real motives? And who delivered it to begin with?" Philip K Dick, We may remember it for you wholesale, Notes, 1987, Orion.

Alternate universes and simulacra were usual plot devices, with fictional worlds inhabited by well-known, functioning individuals, instead of galactic elites. "There are no heroes in Dick's books," Ursula K. Le Guin wrote, "but there are heroics. One is reminded of Dickens: what counts is the honesty, constancy, kindness and perseverance of average persons." Dick produced no secret that much of his tips and function were heavily influenced by the writings of C.G. Jung, the Swiss founder of the theory of the human psyche he called "Analytical Psychology" (to distinguish it from Freud's theory of psychoanalysis). Jung was a self-taught expert found on the unconscious and mythological foundations of aware experience and was available to the Reality underlying mystical experiences. The Jungian constructs and models that many worried Dick appear to become the archetypes of the collective unconscious, group projection/ hallucination, synchronicities, and character theory. Many of Dick's protagonists overtly analyze fact and their perceptions in Jungian terms (see Lies Inc.), while alternative occasions, the themes are thus clearly in reference to Jung their use requirements no explanation. Dick's self-named "Exegesis" furthermore contained numerous notes on Jung about theology and mysticism.


In 1963, Dick won the Hugo Award for The Man in the High Castle. Although he was hailed as a genius in the research fiction globe, the mainstream literary planet was unappreciative, and he can publish books just through low-paying research fiction publishers like Ace. Even in his later years, he continued to have financial problems.

In the introduction to the 1980 brief story collection "The Golden Man," Dick wrote: "Several years ago, when I was ill, Heinlein offered his aid, anything he may do, and we had not met; he would telephone me to cheer me up and see how I was doing. He sought to purchase me an electrical typewriter, God bless him—one of the limited true gentlemen in this globe. I don't agree with any inspirations he puts forth in his writing, but that is neither here nor there. One time when I owed the IRS a great deal of cash and couldn't raise it, Heinlein loaned the cash to me. I think a superb deal of him and his wife; I dedicated a book to them in appreciation. Robert Heinlein is a fine-looking guy, surprisingly impressive and quite military in stance; you are able to tell he has a military background, even to the haircut. He knows I'm a flipped-out freak and nevertheless he helped me and my spouse when we were in trouble. That is the number one in humanity, there; that is who and what I love."

The last novel published during Dick's lifetime was The Transmigration of Timothy Archer.


Blade Runner - Philip K. Dick - Audio Book CD

You can receive an Talking Book over the internet using the House of Oojah from our range of audio books that we maintain in store for transportation around New Zealand. You can play your CD Audio Talking Book on a CD player or modify it to mp3 file format and run it on a apple ipod (or related). There is insights on how to do this presented here


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