From Library Journal
Copyright 1997 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
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I've just picked up this book on recommendation that it was an ideal Cyberpunk starting point. And I can hardly get around what I've read so far. Read morePublished on August 31, 2012 by Gabby
My feelings for cyberpunk have turned progressively more negative with the passage of time. More and more, the writing is beginning to sould like an an overly-long stream of... Read morePublished on December 8, 2008 by Avid Reader
At his best, Rudy Rucker demonstrates that he can write truly engaging cyberpunk science fiction tales that are heavily infused with his knowledge of mathematics (In real life he... Read morePublished on April 12, 2008 by John Kwok
Evolution continues rapidly in Rudy Rucker's freeware. From bops, big bops, little bops through meatbops we have yet another life form appearing in freeware, and it is sentient... Read morePublished on September 3, 2007 by average
With all the predictions and future strangeness this comes off as Sodom and
Gomorrah: the characters are mostly seriously morally challenged ( bright like Molly). Read more
In this novel Rudy Rucker creates an original, twisted world where moldies (artificial life forms) and humans live amongst each other. Read morePublished on August 22, 2004 by J. Sander
The best part of this novel is the ending - not just the fact that I got to the end, but the actual story in the last couple of chapters. Read morePublished on April 26, 2001 by A. G. Plumb
Science fiction needs the integral component of science. Rucker's universe leaves a bad taste in my mouth of breaking most of the laws of physics, without much more than babbly... Read morePublished on February 6, 2000 by Victor Vorski