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by Brian Wilson Aldiss
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Science Fiction
  • Author:
    Brian Wilson Aldiss
  • ISBN:
  • ISBN13:
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  • Publisher:
    Minotauro Ediciones Avd (July 30, 2005)
  • Pages:
    517 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Science Fiction
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    1925 kb
  • ePUB format
    1989 kb
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    1375 kb
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PRIMAVERA (Brian Aldiss) Ediciones Minotauro, Edhasa, Barcelona, 2003. Tapa dura con sobrecubiertas. 524 paginas mas cubiertas.

PRIMAVERA (Brian Aldiss) Ediciones Minotauro, Edhasa, Barcelona, 2003.

His byline reads either Brian W. Aldiss or simply Brian Aldiss, except for occasional pseudonyms during the mid-1960s. Greatly influenced by science fiction pioneer H. G. Wells, Aldiss was a vice-president of the international H. Wells Society.

by Brian Wilson Aldiss. ISBN 9788445070543 (978-84-450-7054-3) Hardcover, Minotauro Ediciones Avd, 1986.

Author(s): Brian W. Aldiss. Helliconia Spring (The Helliconia Trilogy Book 1). Published January 24th 2013 by Gateway. ISBN: 0586053654 (ISBN13: 9780586053652).

Heliconia Spring Close. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read.

by Brian Aldiss and Christopher Slade. by Brian Wilson Aldiss. 33(4 used & new offers)

by Brian Aldiss and Christopher Slade. 33(4 used & new offers).

From Brian Aldiss: NASA's telescopes in 2011 detected a planet with two suns, a lesser sun and a bigger sun. Some astronomers thought this was impossible but of course it is precisely what Helliconia is all about. As yet, it seems that the planet involved is called Kepler 16B. I think they should call it Helliconia-in acknowledgement of the way in which science fiction writers can be totally perceptive about something, without necessarily making predictions. Several fans and readers wrote to me pointing to this discovery in deep space.

Used These Alternate Names: Brian Aldiss, Brian Wilson Aldiss, Brian Aldiss, . Afterward he worked as an assistant in a bookshop, and began writing fiction about the book trade, which was later collected in The Brightfount Diaries

Used These Alternate Names: Brian Aldiss, Brian Wilson Aldiss, Brian Aldiss, . ブライアン・W・オールディス?Buraian W. Ōrudisu. Брайан Олдисс?Brayan Oldiss Brian Aldiss. Jael Cracken, Brajan Oldis, Dr. Peristyle, John Runciman, C. C. Shackleton. Afterward he worked as an assistant in a bookshop, and began writing fiction about the book trade, which was later collected in The Brightfount Diaries. Aldiss became closely aligned with the British New Wave in the mid 60's, while establishing himself as an important SF anthologist and critic.

Поиск книг BookFi BookSee - Download books for free. Brian Wilson Aldiss, David Wingrove. 4 Mb. A Day In The Life Of A Galactic Empire.

New York : Berkley Books.

by. Aldiss, Brian Wilson, 1925-. A Berkley book", Life on other planets. New York : Berkley Books. inlibrary; printdisabled; ; china.

Barcelona. 23 cm. 517 p. Encuadernación en tapa dura de editorial con sobrecubierta ilustrada. Colección 'Trilogía de Heliconia'. Aldiss, Brian W. 1925-. Traducción de Carlos Peralta y Manuel Figueroa. Traducción de: Helliconia spring. Trilogía de Heliconia .. Este libro es de segunda mano y tiene o puede tener marcas y señales de su anterior propietario. ISBN: 84-450-7439-3

It was the constant problem of every SF out there which tried to build alternate universe, how to keep reader interested and still explain how the world functions. Explaining often used great ammount of resources (words) which were boring in nature and quite uninteresting for anyone expect for a local freak now and then. Creating the world of Heliconia was a great ammount of work, artistic and imaginative. And Aldiss did the best he could.. Consisting of two volumes (Spring, Summer), Heliconia is great saga of development of a planet, development of a kingdoms and rulerships of a race that is similar to ours, which lives in constant freight of Heliconias biosphere and its native inhabitants. There is no central caracter in these stories, no Paul Atreides who would be supposed to save the world. Which makes the whole story even more interesting. That constant feeling that is present, that things will eventually perish, and that you are just observer of an empire lost, and just now, under your own eyes, final moment of history unfolds. This kind of book could have been boring as hell as many of the history books are if you are not specifically interested in certain period, but you may say this is no ordinary history. Putting aside that it is imagined world, this kind of narrative history (which, to say the truth, lacks certain artistic moments) is very fluentous one and reader will never feel bored (except if He/She is reading the Serbian translation, which stands for everything that should be avoided in proffession of translation). Spring volume is much more dynamic than the Summer one. Here Aldiss has to introduce us to the world that he created, he must introduce us to the characters which will (later in volume two) become legend out of the mists of time, he must tell us how his world functions and he does so in great (almost epic) storytelling which is neither short, nor long. It is just as it should be.

If you are looking for something that will relax you, and won't be textbook for complete idiots, try Aldiss, if you can still find it somwhere to buy.
The prose of Aldiss is cultured and enjoyable. He can narrate. He has rhythm.
But I could not bring myself to like the idea of being told the saga of "a planet", as opposed to a story with recognizable central characters, or a lineage.
The author, after having spent considerable effort (and our time) building the character, telling us part of his story in a meticulous, intimate fashion, suddenly skips several generations and goes on starting from scratch in a totally different setting, and brand new characters.
If the value of the book resides in such "originality", I could really not appreciate it. Rather, one feels cheated. It is not the story of a planet narrated in broad epic, or even geological terms. Rather, a disconnected sequence of truncated narrations at a personal interaction level.
And there isn't even the consolation of these stories being whole and unitary enough to be enjoyed as independent pieces.
After the first of these "disconnections", I could not continue reading the book.