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Greg Bear’s novels and stories have appeared in more than twenty languages worldwide and have won numerous prizes, including two Hugos, five Nebulas, and the Prix Apollo. His novels include Darwin’s Radio (winner of the Nebula and Endeavor awards), Darwin’s Children, Vitals, Blood Music, Eon, Queen of Angeles, and Moving Mars. He has served as a consultant and a lecturer on space and defense policy, biotechnology and bioterrorism, multimedia entertainment, and Internet issues. He lives in Lynnwood, Washington, and is married to Astrid Anderson Bear; their children are Erik and Alexandra.
It starts with the Frankenstein premise - lone scientist messing with what ought not be messed with. Read morePublished 10 days ago by wiredweird
Love this book and story. Thoughtful look at what might happen if individual cells were given the same level of intelligence as human beings. Read morePublished 1 month ago by SAMUEL R HAPNER
If you enjoy science theory, wrapped in an engaging story with professional prose, you should enjoy this book.Published 2 months ago by KB
Profound and a nice shift from machine-focused sci fi. Almost feels like a fantasy novel, but grounded in hard science explanations. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Ryder
visual descriptions and science is incredible and takes by stormPublished 3 months ago by Larry V. Gilpin
Starts out mediocre, splendid middle and then it just gets funky with a rather odd ending. But overall worth a read.Published 3 months ago by Austin
It's strength lays in its exploration of the impossibly possible. It hurts my brain trying to wrap my mind around the concept and I'm fairly confident it's nonsense but that's not... Read morePublished 3 months ago by GPSMITH1
The story line has elements of Arthur C Clarke's "Childhood's End. Childhood's End dealt with the macro world and Blood Music deals with the internal micro world. Read morePublished 5 months ago by Amazon Customer